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! Cupid Works Overtime 
During Xmas Vacation 

Ten Betrothals Swell List 
Of Starry-Eyed Couples 

•ofliance makes the news on the 
ipus in this post-holiday period 
ten L. V. students announce 
£eir engagements over the holi- 
days- 

j^ r . and Mrs. C. B. Rhoads, Gap, 
^ announces the engagement of 
jjje'ir daughter, E. Kathryn Rhoads, 
t Harold E. Boyer, son of Mr. Floyd 
Boyer, of Reading, Pa. "Kitty," a 
senior pre-med student, and Har- 
old, a junior pre -dental student, 
re a well-known couple on L. V. 
ipus. Harold will enter the Uni- 
jity of Pennsylvania Dental 
tool in the fall. No date has 
;n set for the wedding. 

and Mrs. Lester Whitman, 
lont, Pa., announce the en- 
rement of their daughter, Ruth 
Whitman, to William Yingst, son 
Mr. and Mrs. William Paul 
igst, Lebanon, R. D., on Decem- 
31. Ruth and Bill, a senior and 
junior at L. V., are Chemistry 
ijors. No date has been set for 

wedding. 
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Eyster, of Da- 
sburg, Pa., announce the be- 
>thal of their daughter, Kath- 
>n M. Eyster, to William Albrecht, 
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Al- 
icht, Hungerford, Pa., on Decem- 
I 25. Miss Eyster attended Leba- 
m Valley College last year and is 
aow employed at York, Pa. Bill is a 
mior chemistry major at the Val- 
;y. No date has been set for the 
tedding. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Miller, Ann- 
ie, Pa., announced the engage- 
lent of their daughter, Phyllis 
ler, to Paul Spangler, son of Mrs. 
rl Schmuch, of York, Pa., on De- 
imber 25. Phyl attended L. V. in 
i-47 and is now employed in 
Jbanon. Paul is a junior Biologoy 
tajor at the Valley. No date has 
;en set for the wedding. 
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Koons, He- 
ins, Pa., announced the betrothal 
tf their daughter, Miss Dorothy 
toons, to Donald V. Malick, son of 
and Mrs. George A. Malick, 
Chester, Pa., on December 25. Miss 
"oons is a graduate of Hegins High 
'hool and is now employed' in He- 
Don is a pre-med student at 
V. and will graduate with the 
class of '49. No date has been set 
f °r the wedding. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Hobart Shank, 
^ynesboro, Pa., have announced 
the engagement of their daughter, 
'is J. Shank, to Joseph Yeakel, 

(Continued on Page 2) 



LA VIE 




'i&nne- 



LEBRNON • VRLLEY COLLEGE 



Vol. XXIV ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948 



No. 10 



CHRISTIAN COLLEGE SPIRIT TO BE 
RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS W EEK THEME 

Chairman Joe Yeakel Announces Contest | ~ 
For Seal Design As Promotional Stunt 

"The Spirit of a Christian College" has been chosen as the theme 
for Religious Emphasis Week, March 8-11. This was announced by Joseph 
H. Yeakel, who is the Student Chairman, and has been working diligent- 
ly since the beginning of the year with Mr. Gockley, to the organization 
meeting of committees which was held Thursday, January 15, in Engle 
Hall. These committees are com- 



lew Editor and Staff 
T *ke Over La Vie; 
is Twee Freshmen Added 

Following a wave of resignations 
jte to increased pressure of curric- 
r* r Work, the new LA VIE staff 
°ok over with this issue. Ronald 
pj er > the resigning editor, was re- 
al ^d by Martha Matter, who is 
^ editor of the Quittie. George 
t J Was moved up to associate edi- 
a • Although previously listed as 
e^Pprter, he has worked in an 

? ye° rial ca P acit y this y ear - Dick 

re Ue at own request, has been 

c 0m Ve(i of his former 3° b > but wil1 
J ln ue reporting. 

itl gth 6e fresnmen > wno have, dur- 
6(j j.j/ is Past semester, demonstrat- 
Of b r capability and worthiness 
Of th C ° ming P erma nent members 
staff, were added to the 

^en& d * They are Louis Fried > 
^ Woods and Jay Flocken. 

Si s t fal other changes of posi- 

ij) of t? Ve been made and * he set " 
lh e masthead simplified. 



prised of over 200 students from 
campus. 

It was announced at this meeting 
that an extensive program had 
been outlined, but that in all prob- 
ability, it would be revised in the 
near future. This program includes 
sub-themes for each day: Monday 
—"The Academic Spirit of a Chris- 
tian College;" Tuesday — "The So- 
cial Spirit of a Christian College;" 
Wednesday— "The Religious Spirit 
of a Christian College;" Thursday 
— "The Challenge of a Christian 
College." He also told the commit- 
tees that the speakers who would 
shoulder the main burden for the 
week had been chosen, but he 
pointed out that the success or fail- 
ure of the week lay in the hands 
of the committees— that they were 
the ones who could make or break 
it. 

To bring Religious Emphasis 
Week more to the front, the Reli- 
gious Coordinating Council, the 
sponsor and backer of Religious 
Emphasis Week, announced a con- 
test to be held for the purpose of 
obtaining a seal for the group. This 
contest opened on Thursday, Janu- 
ary 15, after 11:00 o'clock, and is 
open to all on campus. The seal 
must be original, containing a reli- 
gious theme, and it must be turned 
in to Mr. Gockley's office, Room 209, 
in Washington Hall, not later than 
February 5. It is desired that the 
idea be done in a rough sketch and 
contain the name of the individual. 
This seal is to be used for all publi- 
cations of the Religious Coordinat- 
ing Council and for all printed ma- 
terial used during Religious Em- 
phasis Week. Due to the nature of 
the organization which is sponsor- 
ing the contest, there will be no 
reward or prize, but the winner will 
have his name published in LA VIE, 
and a note will be included on the 
program for Religious Emphasis 
Week, stating the name of the win- 
ner. 



Mrs. Laughlin Attends 
Meeting In New York 

Mrs. Maud P. Laughlin attended 
the annual meeting of the Ameri 
can Sociological Society held De 
cember 28-30 at the Hotel Commo- 
dore in New York City. The meet- 
ing was attended by one thousand 
educators. Outstanding among the 
many notable reports was that of 
Dr. Cottrell, of Cornell University. 
Dr. Cottrell spoke on the changing 
family patterns. 



Plans Now Underway 
For Glee Club Tour 

Plans are now underway for the 
1948 tour of the L. V. C. Glee Club. 
The group will leave the college on 
Sunday, February 8, 1948. 

In addition to the Glee Club pro- 
gram, two special numbers will be 
inserted in the program. Flute so- 
los will be rendered by Katherine 
Wersen between parts one and two, 
and a cornet trio, comprised of 
Ralph Downey, Kenneth Sampson, 
and Chester Richwme, will appear 
between parts two and three. Dor- 
othy Kauffman is accompanist for 
the groups. 

The groups will follow the itiner- 
ary listed below: 
Sunday, February 8— Columbia. 
Monday, February 9 — Dallastown. 
Tuesday, February 10 — Red Lion. 
Wednesday, February 11— Balti- 
more. 

Thursday, February 12— Wash- 
ington. 

Friday, February 13 — Hagers- 
town. 

Saturday, February 14— Waynes- 
boro. 

Sunday, February 15— Shippens- 
burg and Carlisle. 

Lodging will be provided by the 
members of the various churches 
to be visited. 

The following program will be 
presented, plus the special num- 
bers, not yet available: 
I 

The Singers Cain 

The Kings Clokey 

Russian Picnic Enders 

Nightfall in Skye Robertson 

Oh, John Reynolds 

II 

Praise Ye the Name of the Lord 

Tcherepnin 

Set Down Servant, Negro Spiritual 
Waring arr. 

Judge Me, Oh God . .Mendelssohn 
All the Things You Are 

Kern, Waring arr. 
Dry Bones, Spiritual . . Waring arr. 
Ill 

Onward Christian Soldiers . Sullivan 

Tradi Nuka Wihtol 

Open Thy Heart Bizet 

Railroad Reverie Sacco 

Oh God Our Help in Ages Past 

Mueller 

Hallelujah Chorus Handel 



VETS! 

LEGIONNAIRES' DINNER-DANCE 
Friday, January 30, 6:30 p. m. 
Hotel Penn-Harris 



Social Calendar 

JANUARY 

15 — Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall at 7:30. Religious Movie. 

16 — L. V. C. Symphony Concert 
in Engle Hall at 8:30. 

17 — Girls' Basketball game with 
Elizabethtown at Elizabeth- 
town. 

18 — Vespers in College Church at 
6:15. 

19— Student Faculty Meeting. 

20— 30— Exams. 

24 — Basketball game with Scran - 
ton at Scranton. 

30 — L. V. C. Legionnaires Dinner 
Dance at the Penn Harris 
Hotel in Harrisburg. 

31 — Girls' Basketball game with 
Lock Haven at Lock Haven. 

FEBRUARY 

2 — Second Semester begins at 
8:00. 

2 — Clio Meeting in Clio Hall at 
7:15. Anniversary Party. 

3 — German Club Meeting. 

4 — Basketball game with Dick- 
inson at Carlisle. 

4 — Girls' Basketball game with 
Millersville at home. 



Miss Mary Gillespie 
Represents School 
At Meeting Of NASM 

Miss Mary E. Gillespie represent- 
ed the school at the 23rd annual 
meeting of the National Association 
of Schools of Music held recently 
at the Hotel Statler, Boston, Massa- 
chusetts. Highlight of the conven- 
tion was an address by Dr. Howard 
Hanson, Director of the Eastman 
School of Music, in which he made 
a plea for a return of the creative 
approach to the arts. 

Harry H. Pierson, consultant 
from the Institute of International 
Education in New York, addressed 
the convention on the topic of "The 
Exchange Student's Program in the 
Light of Recent Legislation." At the 
present time, 16,000 to 18,000 for- 
eign students are studying abroad. 
Russia has not responded to ad- 
vances in this respect and no bona 
fide American student, is in the 
Russian orbit, nor is a Russian ex- 
change student in an American col- 
lege. While only one out of every 
50 students is a musical student, 
many more applications for schol 
arships and fellowships are receiv- 
ed from foreign students than can 
be filled. 

The association is recognized by 
the American Counsel of Education 
as the only accrediting agency for 
schools of music in the United 
States. Its membership consists of 
more than one hundred and seven- 
ty of the foremost colleges, univer- 
( Continued on Page 2) 



Delphian Society 
Holds Birthday Party 

Most Original Skit 
Awarded Box Of Candy 

Following a brief business meet- 
ing on January 6, the girls in Del- 
phian Literary Society held a birth- 
day celebration for every member 
of the organization. Seated around 
appropriately decorated tables, 
each representing a month of the 
year, the members witnessed skits 
put on by each month's group. A 
prize, a box of candy, was awarded 
to May for having the most original 
presentation. Miss Pauline Sutton, 
Miss Ann Becker and Miss Doris 
Sponaugle were the judges. 

The tables were cleverly decorated 
by Doris Eckert, Ethel Mae Beam, 
Annette Read, and Pat Riihiluoma. 
January's theme was a March of 
Dimes arranged around a picture 
of President Roosevelt with New 
Year's bells for favors. February 
displayed pictures of Washington 
and Lincoln and also had a Valen- 
tine motif. March's table was gay 
with the green of St. Pat, while 
April went in for the traditional 
showers. May's table looked like a 
miniature edition of the Lebanon 
Valley Campus on May Day as tiny 
dancers appeared to cavort around 
a be-ribboned pole. 

The spirit of '76 lent July a fes- 
tive air. School supplies and all 
day suckers provided amusement 
for September, while October, No- 
vember, and December had Hallow- 
e'en, Thanksgiving and Christmas 
themes respectively. 

Wig And Biickle Club 
To Present O'Neill's 
"Ah Wilderness" 

Eugene O'Neill's Ah, Wilderness 
will be presented by the Wig and 
Buckle Club of Lebanon Valley at a 
date not yet determined. Tryouts 
were held at the regular meeting 
of the club on January 12, and the 
cast chosen by Doctor Struble. The 
parts assigned here are, Dr. Struble 
warns, subject to change. Stars in- 
dicate those who are new to the 
Lebanon Valley Stage. 
Nat Miller, owner of the Evening 

Globe James Murray 

Essie, his wife Jane Reed* 

Arthur, their son.. George Sanborn* 

Richard, their son Ted Keller 

Mildred, their daughter 

Carmella Yannacci 
Tommy, their son 

Robert Eigenbrode 
Sid Davis, Essie's brother 

Francis Heckman 
Lillie, Nat's sister. . .Elaine Heilman 
David McComber, local merchant 

Paul Kauffman 
Muriel McComber . . .Ruth Peiffer* 
Wint Selby, a classmate of Arthur's 

at Yale Alvin Berger 

Belle Katherine Wersen* 

Nora Dorothea Cohen* 

Bartender Albert Moriconi 

Salesman Sam Rutherford 



Professor Rutledge 
To Conduct Annual 
Symphony Concert 

Edward P. Rutledge will conduct 
the L. V. C. Symphony Orchestra 
in its annual concert on Friday, 
January 16, 1948, at 8:30 p. m. The 
concert will be rendered in Engle 
Hall. 

Paul Olefsky, cellist, will appear 
as guest soloist for the occasion, 
and Miss Eileen Flissler will assist 
him at the piano. Olefsky is the 
youngest member of the Philadel- 
phia Symphony Orchestra and the 
prize pupil of the famous cellist, 
Piatigorsky. During the war he 
toured overseas, playing over two 
hundred concerts. On January 18, 
(Continued on Page 3) 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 

Established 1925 

Vol. XXIV — No. 10 Thursday, January 15, 1948 

LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is published weekly throughout the college year, except 
holiday vacations and examination periods, by the students of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

LA VIE is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate 
Press. National advertising is secured through the National Advertising Service. Inc.. 
College Publishers Representative, New York, N. T. 

EDITOR 
Martha Matter 
ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Doris Clements George Ely 

DEPARTMENTS 

News Editor Glenn Hall 

Feature Editors Marycarol Salzman, Nan Urich 

Sports Editors Charles Tome, William Fisher 

Staff Photographer James Gregg 

Art Editor Robert Sourbier 

Cartoonist Robert Miller 

Advisers Drs - Struble, Wallace, and Rutledge 

MANAGING BOARD 

Bus : ness Managers Melvyn Bowman, John Marshall 

Circulation Managers Robert McCoy, Howard Kreider 

Adviser Dr. John F. Lotz 

REPORTERS 

Esther Bell Rhoda Zeigler Donald Paine Vivian Werner 

Robert Howard Irving Mall Russell Getz John Saylor 

James Parsons Helen Nicoll Robert Bomgardner Richard Moller 

David Fleischer Jeanne Bozarth Joanne Kessler Louis Fried 

Glenn Woods Jay Flocken Richard Pye Samuel Rutherford 



Reflections 

Have you noticed the big, broad 
grin illuminating the countenance 
of Uncle Joe Stalin these days? No 
cynical grin this, nor is its etiology 
traceable to a mirthful source. 
Uncle Joe is just plain happy, and 
the Politboro and the U. S. Com- 
mies are happy with him. The rea- 
son for Uncle Joe's pleasant state 
of mind: he has his radio tuned to 
the American wave length where 
he can listen to all of the standard 
news broadcasts, thus securing all 
the information that his agents are 
unable to obtain. The news that 
Uncle Joe has been hearing is of 
the type to make any dyed-in-the- 
red Bolshevik kasatsky for joy. 

Through the medium of the Am- 
erican news broadcasts, Uncle Joe 
has learned that the American 
corn and grain harvests are far 
from being large enough to answer 
the demands of both Europe and 
America, and that conservancy to 
the point of sacrifice must be prac- 
ticed in America if Europe is to be 
carried through the winter. 
These same reports indicate 
that all America is behind the 
movement to sacrifice to help feed 
Europe, as long as that sacrifice 
does not impinge the prosperity of 
some particular group. When this 
happens (as some of the proposed 
measures already have) the brew- 
ers, meat packers, and retail gro- 
cer associations, the labor groups, 
and the manufacturers squint 
down their sights and let go with, 
"impractical," "straws in the wind," 
"a fatal blow to our national econ- 
omy." Yes, Uncle Joe is looking 
mighty happy these days. 

Engagements 

(Continued from Page 1) 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude H. Yea- 
kel, of Pottsville, on December 25. 
Lois attended the Valley from 1945 
to 1947 and is now taking a medical 
technician course at Temple Uni- 
versity Hospital. Joe is a minister- 
ial student and will graduate in 
June of '49. No date has been set 
for the wedding. 

Mrs. Sadie L. Schriver, of Millers- 
burg, Pa., has announced the en- 
gagement of her daughter, Lillian 
J. Schriver, of Lancaster, to Alfred 
Hildebrand, son of Mr. Richard C. 
Hildebrand, Lancaster. Miss Schri- 
ver is employed in the Engineering 
Department of the Armstrong Cork 
Co., in Lancaster. Al is a minister- 
ial student at the Valley. No date 
has been sat for the wedding. 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett Mauger, of 
Pottstown, announced the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Mary E. 
Mauger, to William R. Keeler, III, 
son of Mrs. William R. Keeler, also 
of Pottstown. Miss Mauger is a 



The Mailing List 

Exchanging papers often means 
renewing acquaintances. In days of 
yore (all the way to two years ago) 
we remember a teacher artist who 
was in our midst for a semester: 



"Women students of Gettysburg 
College voted to adopt a European 
orphan through the 'Foster Par- 
ents' Plan.' " — The Getty sburgian. 

HUMOR 
Little Orphan Annie comes to 
Our house to stay, 
But I bet she'll not be a housemaid 
To sweep the dirt away. 

"We got quite a stack of mail this 
week. One package. The Peerless 
Cribsheet Company sent us a com- 
plimentary copy of a book they're 
publishing, in return for a plug in 
this column. It's called "How to 
Succeed in School," or "Is 20|20 
Good Enough for You?" One brill- 
iant idea is to let the fingernails 
grow until they are at least three 
inches long. The night before the 
test, make all necessary notes on 
the back of the fingernails. If the 
instructor suspects something, 
feign nervousness and quickly bite 
off the fingernails. The only draw- 
back to this system is that to make 
the three-inch nails inconspicuous, 
it is essential that the student dis- 
guise himself either as Fu Manchu 
or as a woman student. The former 
is impractical, the latter dangerous. 
Also, last year, two students who 
thought they would be detected 
chewed their nails off too fast and 
slit their throats from the inside 
out. — Polytech Reporter. 

Polytechnic Intitute of Brooklyn. 

See what happens to those who 
crib: 

"And the goblins 'ull get ya 
Ef ye don't watch out." 



graduate nurse employed in Potts- 
ville. Bill, one of Lebanon Valley's 
outstanding athletes, is a junior 
majoring in science. 



Miss Gillespie 

(Continued from Page 1) 

sities, and conservatories of music 
throughout the nation, including a 
select list of preparatory schools 
and junior colleges. The organiza 
tion has been influential in improv 
ing musical standards during the 
past two decades. 



VISIT - - - 

"HOT DOG" FRANK 

Light Lunches and Sandwiches 
of All Kinds 

Annville, Pa. 



Circulation Sparks 

LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 

Lebanon Valley College 
Annville, Pa. 
Dear Editor: 

In your December 18 issue of LA 
VIE, you carried four columns of 
type headed "Football Season Re- 
sume." This article went step by 
step through the campaign of last 
fall, with but one execption. There 
was no mention made of the Juni- 
ata game. 

This, while naturally hurtful to 
an Indian's ego, is, in the judgment 
of the staff of the Juniatian, poor 
journalistic taste, as well as undue 
partiality in reporting events. I can 
assure you, the Dutchmen's recent 
48-41 victory on the basketball 
court was faithfully recorded for all 
to see on the sports page of the 
Juniatian. 

Since the sports department of 
LA VIE is evidently unaware of the 
facts of the game, I will take the 
liberty of providing a few. 

The first quarter of the contest 
was little more than a sounding out 
by both sides. Lebanon Valley, find- 
ing itself on the J. C. 24, and stall- 
ed, called for a field goal by Walt 
Gage. The attempt was low. Later, 
i the second quarter, Juniata at- 
tempted one from the same posi- 
tion, Dzvonar kicking, which went 
wide of the mark. Scoring was 
started by Mike Dzvonar, which 
went wide of the mark. Scoring was 
started by Mike Dzvonar, Juniata 
Halfback, as he went over from the 
three, and then booted the extra 
point. Bob Hess, Valley halfback 
(who incidentally was voted by the 
squad to Juniata's all opponent 
team) provided the only score of 
the game for the Dutchmen as he 
took a pass on the J. C. 45 from 
Eckenroth, and eluded tacklers the 
whole way to pay dirt. Gage at- 
tempted and missed the extra 
point. 

At the seven minute mark of the 
third quarter, J. C. added another, 
as reserve halfback Wasco Berzen- 
sky in three successive plays from 
the 17, all around and through the 
right side of the line, scored. Dzvo- 
nar kicked the extra point. The 
final score came deep in the last 
quarter as Wofflnlin, fullback, pass- 
ed to Smith in the end zone for a 
td. Dzvonar had two attempts at 
the uprights, the second awarded 
for an offsides penalty, and missed 
both. Thus ended the first Juniata 
defeat of a Lebanon Valley football 
team. JESSE F. GARBER, 

Managing Editor. 

* * * * 

Dear Editor: 

Attention to the Student Body 
and Faculty: 

I am writing this letter to bring 
this really and truly ever present 
fact of the thoughtfulness, cooper- 
ation, and generosity of the fellows 
on our campus to all readers of LA 
VIE. 

Although similar experiences 
have happened to you on or off the 
campus, I wish to bring to the fore- 
ground one such experience. Never 
was I so touched with any of my 
previous experiences as was I with 
the aftermath of the Jr. Sr. - Soph 
football game. My broken tooth 
seemed more a concern to the fel- 
lows playing the game then did the 
actual score of the game. To com- 
pensate for my loss, a group of the 
fellows kindly contributed to make 
up for the loss. This one experience 
has far surpassed any other ones 
that I have had in the service or 
any other time, and it is just one 
example of the stuff that a college 
man is made. 

In closing this letter, I also wish 
to sincerely thank all who were so 
considerate of me at a time of need. 

FRANK PULLI, Jr. 



The Campus Is Talking About . . . 

"S' WONDERFUL"— Isn't it? to get back to the good old grind of 

breakfast at 7, rush to 8 o'clocks, worry about exams, study, study 
ho, hum. . . .after all, who would want to continue living as we did af 
home over the holidays. . . .Why, we'd just be a bunch of old softi e i 
"LET IT SNOW, LET IT SNOW, ETC."— Yep, all those jokers who insist^ 
upon "dreaming of a White Christmas" finally got their wish, p ro ^ 
ably to their undying sorrow! Especially folks like "Gerry" McR eri ~ 







na, the Fiorellos, Fred Manheck, Al Moriconi, to mention a few of 



our 



students who hail from N. Y. and N. J.-way....to quote Caroiy n 
Boeddinghaus : — "Frank and I shovelled snow even while it 
snowing; if we'd waited until it stopped, we couldn't even have looij 
ed out of the windows!" Back home here, several of our day students 
reported: . . . .Nancy Meyer — "We had no electricity for several day s 
and had to cook our meals with a blow torch! Nan Urich — "We re 

sorted to cooking with old kerosene lamps phooey on the "g 0od 

old days" Numerous others, deprived of all modern conveniences 

for a few days, confessed that perhaps all that snow would have 
been much more romantic if confined strictly to poetry and song! 

A BREAK AND A MAKE— M. C. Salzman and Bob Miller have "hit the 

Road" different roads!!! while Annette Read and Dick Knies 

after separation, are affecting a reconciliation. 

BEWILDERED — That's what we are about C. Pomraning and B. Frank- 
Sarah Zellers and Earl Williams, but that's what Bill Moore is about 
the teaching profession and running the Legion with classes sand- 
wiched in for variety. 

"LOVE'S OLD SWEET SONG"— That wee, but most important fellow 
Dan Cupid, gave Santa plenty of assistance over the holidays, if the 
engagement-announcement and wedding-bell columns are any indi- 
cation .... heartiest congratulations to: newly-engaged Marty Ross 
and John Swope, Mary Louise Jagnow and Frank Hockley, Marian 
Geib and Jim Wilhelm. 

"GOOD NEWS" — What a pleasant and most welcome surprise to find 
that the well-worn staircase of the "Ad" building (they were literal- 
ly "in the groove") had been replaced with new, broad steps; also 
that at last the much-wished-for new lights had been installed in 
several rooms and in the halls — even though the face lifting process 
does involve a bit of noise and re-routing, the finished product will 
be well worth it. 

"BLUE SKIES"— Will be the theme-song for all students, after the big, 
black cloud of Final Exams has safely passed, and we can all relax 
that is, until the next ones come along. 

New Faces On Faculty Row 




REV. BRUCE C. SOUDERS 

The Rev. Bruce C. Souders, In- 
structor in English, was born in 
Richland, Pennsylvania — that 
much is certain — but there is a 
wide divergence of opinion con- 
cerning the date. According to the 
Department of Vital Statistics, Mr. 
Souders was born December 20, 
1920. His mother (and she ought 
to know) says Mr. Souders tells 
him it was December 27 of the 
same year. His own guess: Christ- 
mas day, 1920. 

Not noticeably affected by the 
uncertainty of his birth date, Mr. 
Souders attended the Myerstown, 
Penna., grade schools with other 
children who had no such cross to 
bear. He graduated from Lebanon 
High School in 1939, where he de- 
voted much of his time to music, 
both vocal and instrumental. 

Mr. Souders entered Lebanon 
Valley College immediately follow- 
ing high school graduation, and 
grduated in 1944. While here as a 
student he was a member of the 
Green Blotter Club, LA VIE staff, 
and the Quittie staff. 

He then entered the Bonebrake 
Theological Seminary, Dayton, O., 

(Continued on Page 3) 




HILBERT V. LOCHNER 
Hilbert V. Lochner, instructor m 
Economics, was born the son oi ^ 
Lutheran pastor in the little Cana- 
dian village of Wellesley, Ontafl ■ 
After the death of his father, j» 
mother returned with the childn? 
to Sherwood, Ohio, and later move 
to Fort Wayne, Indiana, where v 
received most of his earlier edu 
tion. 

Mr. Lochner left high school Jj 
take a job in essential industry, 
returned after the war to grad j 
in 1922. After graduation he jo» 
the staff of a Fort Wayne ^ 
newspaper as an illustrator, a ^ 
ent which he had developed in m 
school publications. 
Later he attended Northwest^ 



University, Evanston, 



of 



where he became a member , 
swimming team which irlC f 
Johnny Weissmuller, the D uK gf 
Windsor, Arnie Borg of Sweden^, 
bil Bauer and many other O W Qjl 
stars. He continued his educa^ 
at the Wharton School of tbe ^ 
versity of Pennsylvania, unt * 
met the young lady who is n° ^ 
wife. "A romance followed," 11 

(Continued on Page 4) 



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LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948 



PAGE THREE 



putchmen To Meet Scranton U. 
Next Week On Scranton Court 

Purple and White Averages Over 6 Feet 
Will Be Out To Avenge Football Defeat 

Taking to the road next Saturday night, January 24, the Blue and 
White Cagers of Lebanon Valley oppose the Purple and White of 
Scranton University. At first glance, the record of the Royals does not 
appear impressive and is not. After winning their initial game against 
Connecticut State Teachers' College, they have dropped eight in a 
r0 w. Moreover, they were outscored 
by large margins in all but two of 
these games. 

However, Coach Mease is expect- 
ing a great struggle for several rea- 
sons. One, all the quints that have 
engaged the Royals thusfar are out 
f the class of the Valleymen; two, 
the Scranton boys remember the 
beating handed them by the Flying 
Dutchmen and are out for revenge; 
and three, the Miners are playing 
a 27-game schedule. The ambitious 
schedule shows that they have a 
better team than they have evi- 
denced thus far, and the law of av- 
erages should begin working for 
them. After this paper goes to 
press, Scranton takes on LaSalle, 
Seton Hall, Manhattan, Loyola of 
Baltimore, and Albright in succes- 
sion within the eight days preced- 
ing their tilt with the Dutchmen. 

Outstanding among the Royals 
are: Guard Mike Denoia, who re- 
cently held big Jim Lacy of Loyola, 
second-highest scorer in the nation 
last year, to one field goal and two 
free throws. Mike was also second- 
highest scorer in the first seven 
games, and last year led his team 
in scoring with 280 points. 

Pete Medvecky, a freshman 
guard, is another Royal mainstay. 
A brilliant set-shot artist, his dead- 
ly eye has netted 63 points in the 
first seven contests to lead his team 
mates. 

Center Tom Notchik has 32 
points in six games, and last year 
totaled 200. Bill Griglock, another 
guard, has been hampered with in- 
juries this season, but scored 207 
points a year ago. Henry Kolo- 
jeski guard, and Pat McGeehan and 
John Barthowski, forwards, are 
other highly-regarded men in the 
Scranton aggregation. 

In the all-important matter of 
height, the Royals average 6' 1" 
with nine men of a thirteen-man 
squad extending over the six-foot 
mark. 



Souders 

(Continued from Page 2) 
graduated this spring, and was or- 
dained by the E. U. B. Church in 
October. 

. A t present, Mr. Souders is living 
m Hershey with his wife's family 
until he can find a house or apart- 
!J e nt in Annville. (Landlords and 
Realtors, please copy). Mrs. Sou- 
^ er s is the former Patricia Bartell, 

hom he married shortly after her 
pduation from the Lebanon Val- 
e y Conservatory of Music in 1945. 

**is major avocation is music. 

nile in high school he played 
VQ riri g bass, tuba, and did some 
ar lce work. His public appearances 
Voi n ° w limited to an occasional 
ar Ce solo, but his musical tastes 
fro catholic: "I like everything 
j^ 1 ** Bach to Tin-pan Alley," says 
sar Souders > "including the musical 
Ter^ eS of s P ike Jones and Alec 

in d let ° n "" He is also interested 
had ramatics an d writing. He has 
V S , everal item s published in the 

^ c hword and The Builders. 
b atin ' s °uders is coaching the de- 

heln team on cam P us - "I n °P e t0 
th 6 jJ^^ebanon Valley back on 
Precf 1 f p '" he sai d, "and would ap 
Wh h assistan ce from students 
sil are a similar desire." 



Symphony Concert 

(Continued from Page 1) 
1948, Olefsky will play at the Na- 
tional Gallery in Washington, D. C. 
Critics hail him as an American 
cellist headed for the top. 

Miss Flissler is a graduate of Cur- 
tis Institute of Music and has per- 
formed as soloist with the Robin 
Hood Dell Orchestra under the ba- 
ton of Monteux. She has also ac- 
companied for Zimbalist and Prim- 
rosefi, and was winner of the Ma- 
drigal Society Award of New York 
City. 

The program for the evening will 
be presented in the following or- 
der: 

I 

Marche Militaire Francaise, from 

Suite Algerienne . . Saint-Saens 
Overture to Oberon . . . .von Weber 
The Great Gate of Kiev 

Moussorgsky 

II 

Concerto in A Minor, Op. 33 

Saint-Saens 
Paul Olefsky 
Eileen Flissler, Accompanist 
INTERMISSION 
III 

Guitarre Moskowski 

Nocturne in C Sharp Minor 

Chopin-Piatagorsky 

La Clochette Paganini-Olefsky 

Paul Olefsky 
IV 

Czech Rhapsody Weinberger 

Revival Gould 

March and Procession of Bacchus 

Delibes 

The following comprise the per- 
sonel of the Symphony: 

FLUTES — Katherine Wersen, Ned 
Miller. 

OBOES — Constance Nester, Karl 
Wolfe. 
BASSOON — Fred Brown. 
CLARINETS— Edwin Englehart, 
Anthony Gerace, Jack Snavely. 
BASS CLARINET— Lester Ye age r. 
SAXOPHONE— Walter Levinsky. 
FRENCH HORNS— Bruce Wiser, 
Robert Streepy, Robert Zimmer- 
man, Mary Jane Eckert, Mary Lee 
Glover. 

TRUMPETS — Ralph Downey, 
Kenneth Sampson, Chester Rich- 
wine. 

TROMBONES — John Adams, 
John Heck, Harry Bricker, Doris 
Strickler. 

TUBA — Phares Harting. 

PERCUSSION— Mary O'Donnell, 
George Alwood, Dorothy Thomas. 

1st VIOLINS — Robert Fisher, 
Concert - Master, Russell Bixler, 
Doris Klingensmith, Martin Peiffer, 
Asher Edelman, Harold Malsh. 

2nd VIOLINS — Annette Read, 
Ramon Musheno, Arlene Shuey, 
Geraldine Rothermel, Richard Mur- 

phy- 

VIOLAS — D. Clark Carmean, 
Grace Laverty, Richard Lukasie- 
wicz. 

CELLOS— Richard Moyer, Robert 
Clay, Erma Murphy, Maeredith 
Houser. 

BASSES— Robert Marquette, Mir- 
iam Fuller, Richard Peifer. 



CARL'S SHOP 



EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 



Sensational LaSalle 
Five Hands Blue And 
White 77-43 Setback 

La Salle College, city champions 
of Philadelphia, recent victor over 
last year's National Invitation 
champion — Utah, and one of the 
leading basketball powers of the 
nation, almost swept Lebanon Val- 
ley off the Lebanon High floor on 
Dec. 18 as they downed the Duch- 
men 77-43. 

The Explorers played one of the 
greatest games ever seen on the 
Lebanon boards as they ran, pass- 
ed, and shot with unerring accu- 
racy to hand the Valley their first 
defeat of the season. 

However, the Dutchmen need not 
be dejected over this defeat. They 
were an outclassed team from the 
opening whistle as La Salle dumped 
in 9 points before the Valley could 
tally. The Philly flyers gave some 
2,500 spectators basketball at its 
best. Playing firehouse style, the 
Explorers burnt up the boards as 
they raced up and down the court 
to drop in 2-pointers in precision 
like style. 

Basketball tongues are still wag- 
ging in this section because La 
Salle apparently has one of the 
best teams in the east, if not the 
best. As for the Dutchmen, they 
put up a gallant though helpless 
fight against terrific odds. Charley 
McGlone's Explorers had too much 
height and experience for the 
Measemen to cope with. They con- 
trolled both back-boards and block- 
ed many shots the Valley threw up 
from the inside. 

The game took on an ominous 
note from the first minute of play. 
The favored Philly five jumped in- 
to a 22-6 first-quarter lead and 
continued to dominate play thru- 
out the game, though L. V., largely 
through the efforts of Pete Gam- 
ber, did manage to out-score the 
visitors by one point in the final 
period. Floyd Becker was high man 
for the Dutchmen with 10 points. 
Marsh Gemberling also contributed 
9 markers to the losing cause. 

Coach Ralph Mease's basketeers 
met with probably the most dis- 
heartening defeat of the season on 
Dec. 20 at Easton when they drop- 
ped a heart-breaking 38-36 defeat 
to Lafayette in the final 70 seconds 
of play. The game, the lowest scor- 
ing contest the Dutchmen have 
played to date, was to all intents 
and purposes "in the bag" for the 
Valley at the start of the final per- 
iod, but the Leopards held the 
Dutchmen to a meager 5 points 
while scoring 13 to cop the contest. 

For the Dutchmen, who held the 
upper hand for most of the going, 
the Lafayette defeat was a bitter 
pill to swallow. A victory would 
have meant added prestige to the 
Dutchmen; as things now stand it's 
just a blot on an otherwise near 
perfect record. 

L. V. had a 6 point, 31-25 lead go- 
ing into the last period and was 
well on the way to an upset victory, 
but that final session proved to be 
the Valley downfall. Lafayette put 
on the pressure and found the 
range for 13 points, the highest 
they scored in any quarter that ev- 
ening, as they held L. V. to its low- 
est scoring quarter of 5 points. 

Rinso Marquette was the individ- 
ual Valley star. He was high-scorer 
for the night with 16 points. Floyd 
Becker canned 8 points. In the way 
of team scoring, each squad tallied 
12 points by way of free throws. 
Lafayette outscored the Dutchmen 
from the field 13 field goals to 12, 
which meant the margin of vic- 
tory. 



SENIOR PERSONALITY OF THE WEEK 



"Be" Frank's first claim to fame, 
as all wayward co-eds have discov- j 
ered, is the title of President of 
Women's Student Government As- j 
sociation. (Jiggerboard to you!) 

Mary Elizabeth, the versatile 
French major, finds time to parti- 
cipate in Wig and Buckle, W.A.A., 
Y.W.C.A., Clio, Radio Workshop and 
the Student-Faculty Committee. 
Wait, we're out of breath! 

She even has time for hobbies, 
indicated by her enthusiasm for 
sports, especially basketball, knit- 
ting and dramatics. In this last 
vein "Be" has proven her ability by 
acting in "January Thaw," "Gertie 
Goes Plain," and "The Bronze 
Lady." 

"Be" came to Lebanon Valley af- 
ter her graduation from New Cum- 
berland High School in 1944. That 
was in the days of a small enroll- 
ment, which, according to "Be," has 
definite advantages. 

What else can we say, but good 
luck and success to an all-round 
girl! 




'BE" FRANK 



STEIN BROTHERS 

Custom Tailors and Clothiers of 

Distinction 
Formal Wear Sales and Rentals 
PHONE 4112 
21 N. 7th St. LEBANON, PA. 




GOOD BUYING 

is a part of 
Good Telephone Service 
at Low Cost 



Suppose we were buying apples — instead of tele- 
phone equipment — for the people of Pennsylvania. 

You would expect us to buy (a) good apples at (b) 
a favorable price. You wouldn't expect us to pay 10c 
per apple if three good apples could be bought for 
25c .. . or if 300 good apples could be bought for 
$21.00. 

We are guided by this same principle in buying tele- 
phone equipment — wire and cable, switchboards and 
insulators, telephone instruments and dial mechanisms. 
We insist, above all, on good equipment, for only with 
good equipment can we provide good telephone serv- 
ice, and only with good equipment can costs be kept 
low. We seek a favorable price, for a favorable price 
also helps us to. keep your telephone bills down. 
That's why we do most of our buying through Western 
Electric, supply unit of the Bell System. We know that 
Western Electric equipment — and the equipment that 
Western Electric buys elsewhere — meets our stand- 
ards. And because Western Electric furnishes equip- 
ment in such large quantities to all operating com- 
panies within the Bell System, we can buy what we 
need at prices substantially lower than we would have 
to pay elsewhere for equipment of like quality. 
Good buying, in short, is simply one more reason why 
you have the best possible telephone service at the 
lowest possible cost. 



THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 
OF PENNSYLVANIA 




t'AGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948 



Valley Five Tops E<Town, 67-63 
To Snap 2<Game Losing Streak 

Flashy Floyd Becker Sparks Victory 
Dutchmen's Play At Times Erratic 



Lebanon Valley's Flying Dutch- 
men got back on the glory road last 
Saturday night when they register- 
ed a 67-63 victory over Elizabeth- 
town College to give L. V. a perfect 
slate of 2 wins against no defeats 
against E-town this '47-'48 cam- 
paign. It was a hard-fought, har- 
um-scarum game that bristled with 
action from start to finish. 

The contest, a nip-and-tuck af- 
fair, had a capacity crowd in a 
lather of excitement for most of 
the evening. The story of the game 
can be summarized in three words: 
Too much Becker. Fabulous Floyd 
was banging in 2-pointers from all 
angles and was especially proficient 
on sets from the right side. His 
deft shooting was a sight-to-see as 
he completely stole the spotlight 
from E-town's Frankie Keath. 
Frankie's showing against L. V. was 
hardly anything to swoon over. He 
scored 6 field goals and 4 fouls for 
16 points. During the game he took 
28 shots and made good only 6, 
which gives him an average of 
about 22%. 

At times the play of the Dutch- 
men was erratic and the effects of 
a 3 week layoff were clearly visible. 
But this could be expected, and in 
the final analysis the Valley just 
had too much for Elizabethtown as 
they matched everything E-town 
could offer, and then some. 

From the opening buzzer play 
was fast and rough. With Becker 
and DiJohnson leading the way, 
the Dutchmen equaled their hosts 
point for point and as the game 
went into intermission the Valley 
had a 3 point pull— 33-30. In the 
first half DiJohnson played terrific 
ball under the E-town basket as he 
faked opposing players out of their 
shoes to tally from under the bas- 
ket to keep L. V. out in front. 

Elizabethtown came back in the 
third quarter to out-score the Val- 
ley and the teams were deadlocked 
49 all at the start of the final per- 
iod. With Becker still spearheading 
the Valley offense, the Dutchmen 
pulled away to a 10 point lead mid- 
way in the session, but George 
Waltz, E-town guard, got a "hot- 
hand" and everything he tossed up 
was labeled "two points." However, 
all this was to no avail; for George 
soon cooled off and the Valley still 
held a slim lead. Content with this 
lead, the Measemen played come- 
and-get-it and employed a slow 
freeze to end the game for the 
third L. V. triumph against two de- 
feats. 



Sports In Shorts 

Basketball is next on the agenda 
of sports for girls. The intra-mural 
round-robin tournament began on 
Tuesday, January 13. Each dorm 
has a representative team, and will 
compete with the teams from other 
dorms. This is a chance for all the 
girls who are unable to participate 
in intercollegiate basketball to get 
rid of some of that excess energy, 
so come on, all you "has-beens" and 
"shall-bees," come out and lead 
your dorm to victory. 

The schedule for the intramural 
games to be played in the college 
gym is as follows: 

January 12 — 7 P. M. 
February 18 — 7:30 P. M. 
February 25—7:30 P. M. 
February 26—4 P. M. 



Lochner 

(Continued from Page 3) 
plains, "and with it a temporary 
waning of educational pursuits." 

While working in statistical ca- 
pacity for the State government in 
Harrisburg, Mr. Lochner completed 



Twelve Game Schedule 
Faces LVC Sextet 

Only Three Veterans Back 
For Coach Sponaugle 

Cries of "cut for the basket" and 
"get off your feet" can be heard 
coming from the gym, as the girls' 
intercollegiate basketball season 
gets under way. Although only 
three members of last season's team 
have reported for practice, the sea- 
son should be a fairly successful 
one, for the old L. V. C. spirit is 
prominent among all the members 
of the team. 

The team this year has height, 
but lacks experience; however, 
plenty of team work, and the will 
to win should bring at least five 
victories from the 12 games sched- 
uled for this year. 

As a preview of the 1948 season, 
L. V. defeated Annville High by a 
score of 32-20, in a practice game 
played on January 12. 

On Wednesday, January 14, L. V. 
played their first game of the sea- 
son with its rival sister college — Al- 
bright. Last year the Dutchgirls 
sextet defeated the Albright lassies 
by a score of 22 to 21, and a vic- 
tory is expected for this season. 
However, when this paper went to 
press, the score of the game was 
unknown. 

Girls who reported for practice 
are: Bonnie Keller, Doris Thomas, 
Butch Bell, Sue Williams, Betty 
Edelman, Rena Miller, B. J. Slifer, 
Connie Nestor, Elaine Frock, Hazel 
Hackman, Fay Hall, Hazel Kinney, 
Joan Whiting, Louise Light, Be 
Frank, Helen MacFarland, Doris 
Hyman, Jan Weaver, Opal Shu- 
mate, Joyce MacAllister, and Helen 
Shetler. 

The schedule for the 1948 season 
is: 

Jan. 14 — Albright — 4 P. M. — Varsity 

and J. V. 
*Jan. 17 — Elizabethtown — 7 P. M. 
, — Varsity. 

*Jan. 31— Lock Haven — 2 P. M.— 
Varsity and J. V. 

Feb. 4 — Millersville — 7 P. M. — Var- 
sity and J. V. 

Feb. 9— Elizabethtown — 7 P. M.— 
Varsity. 

Feb. 12— Shippensburg— 7:30 P. M. 
— Varstiy. 

*Feb. 16 — Moravian — 7 P. M. — Var- 
sity. 

*Feb. 19— Millersville — 7 P. M. — 
Varsity and J. V. 

Feb. 24 — Lock Haven — 4 P.M. — Var- 
sity and J. V. 

*Mar. 2— Shippensburg— 7:30 P. M. 
— Varsity. 

Mar. 6— Gettysburg— 2 P. M.— Var- 
sity. 

Mar. 13— Penn Hall— 2 P. M.— Var- 
sity. 

* Denotes away games. 

Plans Being Made For 
Annual Clio Dance 

Clio Society held its January 
meeting on Thursday evening, Jan- 
uary 8, in the society hall. Plans 
for the annual anniversary dance 
and the Anniversary Party to be 
held on February 2 were discussed. 
Election of officers for the second 
semester will he held on Thursday, 
January 15, at 11 a. m. The presi- 
dent, Elaine Heilman, appointed 
the following committees to plan 
for the forthcoming events. Nomi- 
nating committee — Kathryn 
Rhoads, Audrey Lau, Nancy Bright, 



Jane Reed, Betty Miller, Anna Mae 
Kreider; Clean Up Committee — 
Mary K .Frey, Sara Etzweiler, Betty 
Miller, Janet Eppley, Hattie Cook, 
Ruth Ann Brown; Dance Commit- 
tee — Doris Hyman, Vera Boyer, Jo- 
anna Norris. 



his baccalaureate requirements at 
the Lebanon Valley College Harris- 
burg Extension. 

He received his Master of Arts 
degree from the University of 
Pennsylvania Graduate School in 
1942 and immediately thereafter 
was appointed a representative 
and recruiting examiner for the 
U. S. Civil Service Commission in 
the Harrisburg area, a post which 
he held throughout the recent war. 
He received a citation from Secre- 
tary of the Navy, Frank Knox, for 



his wartime service. 

After the war, Mr. Lochner aga^ 
returned to the classroom — ^ 
time to the Dickinson Law School 
where he remained until a teachi^ 
vacancy presented itself at his old 
Alma Mater. He began his duti es 
here at Lebanon Valley at the be 
ginning of the previous sumn^ 
session. Of Lebanon Valley D r 
Lochner says: "It has always been 
my view that Lebanon Valley ofl ers 
a cordiality that is not surpassabi e 
anywhere." 



Pick the ABC cigarette 
for Mildness and you pick 
yourself a winner" 



YUUKbtLr A WIININ 

THE DEAN OF 
AMERICA'S SPORTS WRITERS 




TO SATISFY ME ! 



hen you cka/iye to C/iesterfleld 

THE FIRST THING YOU WILL 

NOTICE IS THEIR MlLPNESS 

, ..tAats because of tAeirltipAt 'Combination 
Wortds Best Tobaccos 

JSL ALWAYS MILDER 
M> BETTER TASTING 
COOLER SMOKING 




Copyright 1948, Loom * Mms Toiacco Co, 






COJU.EX2IENNE 




Vol. XXIV ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1948 



No. 11 



IA VIE'S cameraman found the actions of fiery coach Ralph Mease 
the Valley a better target for his lens than some of the spirited action 
ich took place on the basketball court during last week's game with 
Idnson. Ralph lost his argument and the team dropped the game by 
59-56 score. 

rof essor F. K. Miller Receives 
Doctorate from Univ. of Penna. 

Thesis Entitled "The Rise Of An Iron Town" 
Wins Ph.D. For History Department Head 

Professor Frederick K. Miller was awarded his Ph.D. degree by the 
University of Pennsylvania during ceremonies held in Philadelphia on 
Saturday, February 7. 

Dr. Miller joined the faculty as acting professor of History in 1939, 
"lling the vacancy created by the death of Dr. E. H. Stevenson. He has 
en with the college since then 
with the exception of a two-year 
period from 1943 to 1945 when he 
was in the U.S. Army. Immediately 
following his discharge, he was 
ade head of the History Depart- 
ment. 

A graduate of Lebanon High 
-hool, Dr. Miller received his A.B. 
om Lebanon Valley in 1929. He 
carried on his graduate study in 
History at the University of Penn- 
sylvania and received his Master's 
degree from that institution in 
1931. 

After completing residence re- 
tirements for his Ph.D., he joined 
the staff of Lebanon High School 
as a teacher and coach of basket- 
ball. 

Following a series of unique inci- 
dents, which, according to the uni- 
versity authorities, had never hap- 
pened before to a Ph.D. candidate, 
hi s thesis on "The Rise of an Iron 
T °wn, An Economic History of Leb- 
anon County to 1865," was accepted 
an d printed. 

Dr- Miller, in addition to serving 
on many faculty and student com- 
mittees, is active in various com- 
munity organizations such as the 



Mystery Play Chosen and Cast 
For Kalo - Delphian Anniversary 




FREDERICK K. MILLER 

Lebanon Daily News Photo 



Social Calendar 

FEBRUARY 

12— Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall at 7:00. 

12— Girls' Basketball game with 
Shippensburg State Teach- 
ers College in Annville High 
School Gym. 

13— W. A. A. Night Club in the 
Annville High School Gym. 

14— Albright Basketball Game at 
Albright. 

15_Vespers in College Church at 
6:15. 

16— Life Work Recruits meeting. 

16— Rec Hour in the College Gym 
6:30 to 7:30. 

17 — Recital in Engle Hall. 

18— Rec Hour in the College Gym 
6:30 to 7:30. 



3 ! rican Historical Association, 
ennsylvania Historical Associa- 
and the Lebanon County His- 
ri cal Society. He is secretary and 
% arian of the latter group. 

College Dance Band 
Jfoyides Outlet For 
spiring Arrangers 

factions As "Lab" in 
^ourse for Swingwriters 

^anv the direction of Professor 
ked Stacnow > the newly-organ- 
d el) Coll ege dance band made its 
ti 0ll at the Veterans' Administra- 
n esd Hos Pital, Lebanon, last Wed- 
in th ay n ight, February 4. Included 
Hat Ur 6ir Program, which was in the 
cy s , e °f a jazz concert, were vo- 
th e J! Geor ge Ritner, a member of 
by ^ ee Club, and piano selection:; 
$er Ve P rotnea Cohen. Ritner also 

•j^ as Master of Ceremonies. 
°W newes t of campus musical 

c °Urse Z ^ tlons is the out §' rowth of a 
iftg f m Dance Orchestration be- 
ared by the Conservatory 



(Cont 



inued on Page 2) 



Radio Workship Airs 
First In Weekly Series 

Leading off with a fifteen-minute 
documentary drama entitled "Meet 
Lebanon Valley College," the Radio 
Workshop began its weekly series 
of broadcasts last Thursday morn- 
ing. Workshop members re-enact- 
ed the Church Conference meeting 
which founded Lebanon Valley, and 
gave a dramatized description of 
the college as it is today. The pro- 
gram was produced through the fa- 
cilities of WLBR in Lebanon, co- 
sponsor of the group. 

Marycarol Salzman directed the 
first program, which was written by 
George Ely. Included in the cast 
were: James Yeingst, Glenn Hall, 
Robert McCoy, Jeanne Bozarth, 
Richard Caler, and Joanne Kessler. 

According to a program schedule 
released last week, the Workshop 
will go on the air at 11:15 every 
Thursday morning during the re- 
mainder of the school year. Each 
broadcast will deal with a differ- 
ent aspect of campus life, with the 
exception of a program scheduled 
for today entitled "History in the 
Making in Lebanon County." Other 
programs will be based on such 
topics as Veterans in College, May 
Day, the Music Festival, College 
Dramatics, and Winter and Spring 
Sports. 



Dr. Struble Completes 
Pageant Manuscript 
For May Day Program 

'The Devil Is An American 
Will Be Theme Of Festival 

Early New England, The Colonial 
Period of the South, and the wild 
and wooly west, will provide the 
settings for the 1948 May Day pro- 
gram on May 8. Professor George 
G. Struble has completed the story 
for the production, which is called 
"The Devil Was An American." 

Through the medium of the 
dance with some pantomime, the 
audience will follow the Devil and 
his imps thru adventures in three 
sections of America — In New Eng- 
land, the devil in the guise of a 
shyster lawyer will encounter Da- 
niel Webster. In the deep south, 
the devil, a slave trader, steps into 
the pages of Harriet Beecher 
Stowe's "Uncle Tom's Cabin" to 
meet Uncle Tom himself and that 
notorious skinflint, Simon Legree. 

(Continued on Page 2) 



"Ah WUderness" Cast 
Begins Rehearsals 

The "Wilderness" cast of Eugene 
O'Neill's play opened rehearsals last 
week. The cast, composed of veter- 
an actors of the Valley stage under 
the able direction of Professor Geo. 
H. Struble, should make this one of 
the best productions in many sea- 
sons. 

The performance dates have been 
set for April 22 and 23, giving am- 
ple time for rehearsal to "suit the 
word to the action and action to 
the word," and insure a polished 
performance. 

A large number of committees 
have been set up enabling all mem- 
bers of the club to participate in 
some phase of the production. 



Jeanne Bozarth And Karl Miller To Star; 
Audience-Jury Will Decide Drama's Ending 

The play, Night of January 16th, has been selected by the Delphian 
and Kalozetean Literary Societies to be presented as part of their Anni- 
versary weekend. 

With announcement of the members who will take the parts, and 
with rehearsals already started, the production, scheduled for March 12. 

is now well under way, according to 

James Brulatour, who is directing 
the play. 

This is a play without a heroine 
in the technical sense of the word; 
however, Jeanne Bozarth has been 
chosen- for the leading feminine 
part, that of Karen Andre, defend- 
ant in the murder trial. Nor has 
the play a hero, the principal male 
role being that of the prosecuting 
attorney, which will be taken by 
Karl Miller. The cast which has 
been chosen is: 

Prison Matron Erma Gainor 

Bailiff Sam Rutherford 

Judge Heath George Roman 

District Attorney Fl int. Karl Miller 

His Secretary Dorothy Thomas 

Defense Attorney Stevens 

Steven Crowell 

His Secretary 

Mary Ellen Budesheim 
Clerk of the Court 

Francis Eigenbrode 

Karen Andre ' Jeanne Bozarth 

Dr. Kirkland John C. Smith 

Mrs. John Hutchins. .Grace Laverty 
Homer Van Fleet, William Ferguson 
Elmer Sweeney, Daniel Fraunfelter 
Nancy Lee Faulkner, Anne Shroyer 
Magda Svenson . . .Kathleen Garis 
John Graham Whitfield 

Richard Peifer 

Jane Chandler Joanne Kessler 

Sigurd Jungquist 

Donald Anglemeyer 

Larry Regan Robert Fisher 

Roberta Van Rensselar 

Carolyn Boeddinghaus 
Stenographer . . Thelma Musselman 
Twelve important members of the 
cast remain to be chosen, but they, 
fortunately, need no rehearsing and 
will be selected from the audience 
on the night of the performance. 
They are the jury who will listen 
to the evidence and render the ver- 
dict on which will depend which of 
the two endings written for the 
play will be used. 



Opening Of "Club 13" 
Wtih All-Star Floor 
Show Tomorrow Night 

Afraid of black cats, crossing 
your path? Scared of breaking a 
mirror? It's a sure guarantee of 
safety and a night of fun — a night 
at the Club 13, that is— W.A.A.'s 
night club dance of the year to be 
held tomorrow night, Friday the 
13th, at the Annville high gym, 
from 8:30 to 12. Music will be ren- 
dered by the maestro Eddie Engle- 
hart and a full schedude of enter- 
tainment is on the evening's pro- 
gram, 

Pete Barcia will act as master of 
ceremonies; the versatile and tal- 
ented Marycarol Salzman will ren- 
der an interpretive dance. Those 
"jitterbugs," Harry Hoffman and 
Faye Kraut, will demonstrate a 
sample of their fancy footwork. The 
songstress for the evening will be 
Jan Weaver, whose specialty is the 
blues number. And, finally, that trio 

(Continued from Page 2) 



Green Blotter Club Meets 

The Green Blotter Club met at 
Dr. and Mrs. Struble's home on the 
evening of January 14. Frank Huff 
and Albert Moriconi each presented 
two original poems. Ted Keller read 
an original short story and Joanne 
Kessler, a poem. Those present 
were Marion Schwalm, Barbara 
Christianson, Joanne Kessler, Don- 
ald Paine, Albert Moriconi, Ted 
Keller, Frank Huff, Martha Matter, 
and Dr. and Mrs. Struble. Mr. Sou- 
ders was the evening's guest. Re- 
freshments were served by Mrs. 
Struble and the meeting came to a 
close at eleven o'clock. 



Progress Being Made 
By R.E.W. Committees 

Outstanding progress has been 
made by the committees on Reli- 
gious Emphasis Week. Prominent 
speakers have been selected, among 
whom are many interesting person- 
alities. 

Miss Helen K. Mosier, recently 
appointed Director of the National 
Student Y.W.C.A. in the Middle At- 
lantic Region, is listed as one of 
the guests. Miss Mosier received her 
B.A. in Sociology and Psychology 
from the University of Illinois in 
1937. In 1920 she completed the re- 
quirements for an M.A. in Religious 
Education at Northwestern Univer- 
sity and continued on to receive 
Ph.D.'s in three different subjects, 
Religious Education, Dean's Course, 
and Student Personnel. Miss Mo- 
sier's varied occupational back- 
ground includes experiences as a 
teacher of English, Pastor's Assist- 
ant, Instructor in Religious Educa- 
tion, Editorial Assistant to the As- 
sociation of American Colleges, Di- 
rector of Education, Counsellor at 
the University of Minnesota, and 
USO-YWCA work in five different 
states. 

• Dr. Raymond Veh, editor of the 
Young People's Journal of the Ev- 
angelical United Brethren Church, 

(Continued on Page 3) 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIEN E 

Established 1925 

Vol. XXIV— No. 11 Thursday, February 12, 1948 

LA VIE COL.LEGIEXNE is published weekly throughout the college year, except 
holiday vacations and examination periods, by the students of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

LA VIE is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate 
Press. National advertising is secured through the National Advertising Service, Inc. 
College Publishers Representative, New York, N. Y. 

EDITOR 
Martha Matter 
ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Doris Clements George Ely 

DEPARTMENTS 

News Editor Glenn Hall 

Feature Editors Marycarol Salzman, Nan Urich 

Sports Editors Charles Tome, William Fisher 

Exchange Editor Ruth Gearhart 

Staff Photographer James Gregg 

Art Editor Robert Sourbier 

Cartoonist Robert Miller 

Advisers Drs. Struble, Wallace, and Rutledge 

MANAGING BOARD 

Business Managers Melvyn Bowman, John Marshall 

Circulation Managers Robert McCoy, Howard Kreider 

Adviser Dr. John P. Lotz 

REPORTERS 

Esther Bell Rhoda Zeigler Donald Paine Vivian Werner 

Robert Howard Irving Mall Russell Getz John Saylor 

Tames Parsons Helen Nicoll Robert Bomgardner Richard Moller 

Frank Huff Jeanne Bozarth Joanne Kessler Louis Pried 

jlenn Woods Jay Flocken Richard Pye Samuel Rutherford 



AT a redent meeting of the Student-Faculty Council it was learned 
that this organization had no power to enforce its decisions. In an 
effort to obtain this power the Council has sent letters to the heads of 
campus organizations asking them to hold meetings to determine the 
opinions of their organizations and relay said opinions to the Council at 
its next meeting. The letter states: It is our opinion that the Student- 
Faculty Council should be a co-ordinating body for all campus organi- 
zations. They should not only have the authority to avoid conflicts of 
scheduled events, but also to direct student opinion through the proper 
channels so thath the entire campus may be properly co-ordinated to 
the satisfaction of the greater majority. This request, couched in inno- 
cent-sounding but high-handed terms, if granted, could have dangerous 
results. 

We agree that the Council should have authority to avoid conflict of 
scheduled events if all campus bodies are allowed to have representa- 
tives on the Council; however, college students are supposed to be mature 
enough to be able to formulate their own opinions without having to 
have them "directed." As it stand now, the Council is representative 
neither of the student body nor of the faculty, and to grant it authority 
to carry out its decisions would be to concentrate too much power in the 
hands of too small a group. Even if the group were enlarged by the addi 
tion of the organizations not now represented, it would still be easy for 
the members to form blocs to push action through. The members of the 
Council now appear to present their own opinions rather than those of 
the groups which they supposedly represent, and thus the "greater ma- 
jority" is not necessarily satisfied. As to the proper co-ordination of the 
campus — just what does this mean? The term could be amplified to 
cover a mulittude of sins. Besides which, each individual is sure to have 
a different idea of just what is "proper." 

We suggest that the Student-Faculty Council confine itself to the 
avoidance of conflict of scheduled events and that it act as a clearing- 
house for complaints of the students against the faculty and vice versa, 
rather than trying to run the whole campus. We suggest that it let the 
individual organizations solve the problems peculiar to their type of 
group and allow the students to form their own opinions. 



LV. Debating Club 
To Meet Lock Haven 

The L.V.C. debating club opens 
its season Friday and Saturday of 
this week with practice debates 
against Lock Haven State Teach- 
ers College. The Valley debaters will 
be debating both sides of the na- 
tional question, "Resolved that some 
form of World Government should 
be established." The debates should 
prove both interesting and inform- 
ative, and every one is invited to 
attend. The time and place of de- 
bate will be announced on Friday. 

On February 19th, the negative 
team of Juniata College will de- 
bate the Valley affirmative here, 
followed by a two-man team from 
Albright College on February 20. 
Other debates with Elizabethtown, 
Shippensburg, and Temple Univer- 
sity have been arranged for March. 



STEIN BROTHERS 

Custom Tailors and Clothiers of 

Distinction 
Formal Wear Sales and Rentals 
PHONE 4112 
21 N. 7th St. LEBANON, PA. 



Club "13" 

(Continued from Page 1) 

of syncopation, the Andrews Sis- 
ters, will entertain. To add to an 
evening of fun and entertainment, 
free refreshments will be served. 
Tickets may be bought from any 
W.A.A. member or at the dance for 
the price of 50 cents per person. 

Committees for the dance are: 
Music — Mary Fuhrman; Entertain- 
ment — Bets Slifer; Tickets — Esther 
Bell; Decorations — Ruth Keech, 
Ruth Billow, Elaine Frock, Ella 
Shultz, Jan Weaver, Barb Blouch, 
Carolyn Boeddinghaus; Chaperones 
— Be Frank, Ruth Kramer; Re- 
freshments — Opal Shumate, Ruth 
Light, Doris Thomas, Erma Gainor, 
Kitty Rhoads; Card Tables and 
Lamps — Irene Withers, Ginnie 
Vought, Barb Kilheffer; Publicity- 
Bunny Keller, Connie Nestor. 



VISIT - - - 

"HOT DOG" FRANK 

Light Lunches and Sandwiches 
of All Kinds 

Annville, Pa. 



Circulation Sparks 

Though most people are unier 
the impression that the football 
season has long since passed, there 
still seem to be a few matters that 
need to be cleared up concerning 
this past campaign. As the readers 
will no doubt recall, there appeared 
in the last issue of LA VIE a letter 
from Jesse Garber, Managing Edit- 
or of the Juniatian, student publi- 
cation of Juniata College, who in- 
quired about the "omission" of an 
account of the Juniata football 
game in the Football Resume pub- 
lished in the Xmas issue of LA VIE. 
His criticism was entirely justified, 
but I feel that most people are un- 
der the impression that the "omis- 
sion" of the game was intentional, 
which doesn't happen to be the 
case. 

I wrote a letter to Jesse and stat- 
ed my side of the story, which is 
this: The "omission" of the game 
was not the fault of myself or the 
LA VIE staff, but it was an error 
on the part of the printer. If you 
will read the story again closely 
and notice where an account of the 
Juniata game should be given you 
will find that the lead sentence be- 
gins thus: "The big let-down of the 
campaign came in one of the most 
dramatic upsets of this or any oth- 
er football season. "Following this 
my write-up continues to relate 
about the Scranton game which L. 
V. won. A lead sentence for win- 
ning our biggest game of the year 
wouldn't begin — The big let-down. 
This sentence was the beginning of 
my story on the Juniata game, 
which was somehow cut out, and 
the Scranton game was added un- 
der the sentence. 

This past week I received a letter 
from Jesse Garber, and it read in 
part: "I think your letter cleared 
up the situation. Believe me, we can 
appreciate your alibi! There is more 
friction between writers and print- 
ers than in-laws. Your write-up 
that you had intended was excel- 
lent. It would have satisfied any 
Indian rooter. The Dutchmen 
should realize that they were prob- 
ably the best scouted of any team 
on our schedule. Our coach, Bill 
Smaltz, former Penn State fullback, 
played three games in his career 
against Kerr-coached Colgate, and 
played for him in the Shrine game 
in 1941. We should know better 
than Smaltz what to expect from 
the patriarch. Make no mistake, 
though, we know the honeymoon 
is over and that next years' game 
will be entered with the Dutchmen 
"up." 

I believe that this letter should 
end each and all discussions about 
football and wrap up any loose ends 
until next season. 

BILL FISHER. 



"Lab" Band 

(Continued from Page 1) 
this semester. The need for a sort 
of "laboratory" band in which the 
student arrangers could hear their 
work played was met with the for- 
mation of a seventeen-piece dance 
band within the group which is 
taking the course. Professor Sta- 
chow is the instructor of the ar- 
ranging class, for which two semes- 
ter-hours credit is given, as well 
as advisor to the dance band. 

Walt Levinsky, who was selected 
to serve as the "frontman" or lead- 
er gave a list of the band's person- 
nel as follows: 

Saxophones: Jack Snavely, Joe 
Dickerson, Karl Wolf, Paul Felty, 
Tony Gerace, and Russ Schneck. 

Trumpets: Lloyd Batdorff, Dick 
Murphy, Lloyd McCurdy, Bill 
Lemon, Ken Sampson, and Chet 
Richwine. , , 

Trombones: John Adams, John 
Heck, and Harry Bricker. 

French Horn: Bruce Weiser. 

Piano: Ned Miller. 

Bass: Dick Peiffer. 

Drums: George Alwood. 
A Swingtette, in the manner of 

the Benny Goodman Sextette, has 



Prof. Rutledge To Condu C i 
Music Festival Orchestra 

Professor Edward P. Rutledge w 
leave February 26, for the ann. 
Southern District Orchestra 
val to be held in Newport, Perm 1 ' 
where he is to be the guest C on ' 
due tor of the 150-piece orchestr 



Mr. Rutledge will spend the 



Week. 



end rehearsing with the group ar 
directing them for their final p e 
formance on Saturday night. 

German Club Meets 

The German Club held its rW 
meeting of the new semester n 
Tuesday, February 3, in Washing! 
ton Hall. A musical program ^ 
rendered by John Zimian and his 
accordion. Refreshments w er 
'served at the close of the meetirr 

The next German Club Meeting 
will be held on Friday, February 20 
in Washington Hall from 4:30 to 
5:30 p. m. The president urges that 
all members attend this meeting. 

been formed 
group. 

Plans are being made for a jazz 
concert in Engle Hall, to be given 

in the spring. 



within the large 



May Day Program 

(Continued from Page 1) 

To the west, the devil comes as the 
gay gambler, and between Peter 
Cartwright — the saddle bag preach- 
er, and Annie Oakley he manages 
to have an exciting interlude. 

With music selected from Amer- 
ican composers by Professor Rut- 
ledge and choreography by Miss 
Doris Sponaugle, the program is a 
joint Y.W. - Y.M.C.A. project. 

The entrance to hell which will 
be seen on Lebanon Valley's cam- 
pus and the identifying death 
march at crucial moments during 
the episodes are but two of the 
unique experiences awaiting the 
spectators of this coming Annual 
May Day Program. 



WHAT 
IS 

MANAGEMENT? 





ORGANIZING 



PLANNING 





FINANCING 



DIRECTING 



Management, in the telephone business, is essentially a 
word. It defines the duties and responsibilities of telephone 
men and telephone women who have shown by their abil- 
ities that they can undertake them. 

Those who supervise the organizing, planning, financing* 
and directing of this business, in other words, are simply 
telephone employees at various stages in their careers. 

That's the way things are done in the telephone business. 
Any employee who shows the qualities of leadership will 
find that those qualities are hound to be recognize* I. 

This opportunity for advancement is a natural incentive 
to good work, but it is also your assurance of good telephone 
service at low cost. For the telephone business is complex* 
and the special skills and arts that are required to run i* 
are learned only on the firing line of experience. 

Tomorrow's leaders in this business are today working with 
and under the direction of yesterday's employees. 



THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 
OF PENNSYLVANIA 




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LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1948 



PAGE THREE 



t. V.'s Pennant Chances Hinge on 
Outcome of Game at Albright 

Blue and White Five Face High Scoring Duo 
On Foreign Court; Have Dropped 3 to Lions 

Following two successive home games, the Flying Dutchmen travel 
t0 Reading on Saturday night to oppose the very formidable Albright 
Lions. 

This game is a "must" for the Valley if they hope to capture the 
pennant in the Western Division of the Middle Altantic Conference. Of 
necessity, .this writeup was written 



two days before the all-important 
LVC-Juniata and Moravian-Al- 
bright games, which may have a 
bearing on league standings. 

The Blue and White are out to 
stop the Lions. Including last year, 
the Dutchmen have dropped three 
straight games to them, and confi- 
dently expect to turn the tables at 
last. 

However, the Valley cagers will 
have their hands full in their effort 
to stop high-scoring Eddie Anlian 
and Ossie Kreibel. Between them 
they tallied 37 of the 49 points cag- 
ed by the Lions in their 49-47 con- 
quest of the Dutchmen just one 
month ago. Also to be watched is 
Gulden, a great set-shot artist. 

At first appearance, the Albright 
record does not appear to be any- 
thing to enthuse over, but a glance 
at the outstanding quintets they 
have opposed and battled on fairly 
even terms should make you realize 
that they have an outstanding ag- 
gregation. At present their record 
stands at 5 victories and 7 defeats 
in their over-all competition, but a 
3 and 1 record in league play. Re- 
cently they have defeated Mora- 
vian, 57-46, and lost to LaSalle, 68- 
30, and Seton Hall, 60-53. 

Interesting to watch will be the 
battle between Ray "Tiny" Kline 
and "Ossie" Kriebel, rival towering 
centers. 



26 
22 
18 
15 



10 
12 
7 
8 



71 

38 
43 
38 

garnered 483 
to their oppo- 
or an average 
game to 53.44 



With the Dutchmen 

We knew it couldn't last forever! 
When a team has lost four games 
by a total of only ten points, some- 
thing is bound to change. And 
change it did last Saturday! Hav- 
ing dropped four games out of five, 
the Dutchmen didn't let their ina- 
bility to hold a lead get them down. 
Their team spirit has been great 
and if they can get by Albright on 
Saturday, they could very well an- 
nex the Western Division crown. 
Winning only three of their first 
eight games, nothing except over- 
confidence and injuries should keep 
the Blue and White from a seven 
a nd one record in ther remaining 
eight games. 

Great tribute should be paid to 
Coach Ralph Mease for bringing his 
^en along as he has. l'e was well 
Phased with the shown.g of hi? 
te am last Saturday against the 
Greyhounds. Especially was he 
Weased with the excellent condi- 
tion of the men, who ran a running 
Moravian team right into the floor 
ar *d won going away. Coach Mease 
^ a s lavish in his praise of Bobby 
jkss and the great floor game he 
* Ur ned in. We feel that Bobby's 

ntrance into the game was the 

Urning point. Captain Marquette, 
Jj°. Played the entire game, Bill 

Whitey" Brunner, and Floyd Beck- 
t . Were others who played excep- 

si v nally wel1 defensivel y and offen- 
ihh ,y " Becker was almost uncanny 

th t Set snots - If ne can maintain 
Va^i Pace in the Albright game, the 

tor ■ might very wel1 be the vic " 
^- At least, we think so. 

tear? 6 are SOme statistics on the 
trough the first nine games. 

S1 * top scorers are thus: 



Gemberling . . 

DiJohnson 

R. Hess 

Kline 

The Valley has 
points as opposed 
nents' total of 481, 
of 36.7 points per 
points per game for their rivals. 

Valley foul shooting average 
stands at 57.5%, while their oppo- 
nents have sunk 54.3% of their free 
throw attempts. 

In closing, we want to pay tribute 
to Elizabethtown's Frankie Keith, 
who keeps on racking up the points 
and leading the state scorers by -i 
margin of about 75 points. His to- 
tal now is around 365 points. Frank 
is a great competitor and team 
player, but our opinion is that his 
title as scoring champion will be 
somewhat cheapened as a result of 
his team playing such teams as 
Gallandet College and Towson 
State Teachers twice each. Leba- 
non Valley, incidentally, twice held 
Keath to 16 points; his lowest point 
totals all season. 

Unnoticed through all this may 
have been the record that our Jay- 
Vees, under Coach Danny Seiver- 
ling, are piling up. Their record 
now stands at six wins and two 
losses. Outstanding on the squad 
are Larry Kinsella and Charley 
Zimmerman, who usually tally ap- 
proximately half of their team's to - 
tal. Both should be welcome addi - 
tions to Coach Mease next season. 



Anniversary Officers 
Elected By Kalo; 
Gloat Over Philo 

At the first meeting of the new 
semester elctions for the Kalo An- 
niversary Officers took place. Elec- 
tions were held under the direction 
of President Rinso Marquette. The 
anniversary officers elected were: 
President, Karl Miller; and Vice 
President, Benny Penturelli. By 
unanimous action, Kalo members 
reinstated the "scribe" and the 
"money grabber" at their old jobs. 
Because of Dick Moller's love being 
on campus and not necessitating 
letter wiriting, it was thot he could 
adequately fulfill the position. Also 
Bill Keeler, holder of Kalo's large 
fortune, has plans for a new Buick. 

Once again the plans for the An- 
niversary Dance were battled back 
and forth. After a bloody battle, 
the final decision proclaimed the 
Hotel Hershey's Spanish Room as 
the scene with the characters ex- 
clusively attired in formal evening 
dress. The meeting adjourned af - 
ter once again rejoicing over Phikfs 
inability to uphold Kalo's challenge. 



Ma 



r <luette 



57 
30 



10 
32 



124 
92 



Religious Emphasis Week 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Contributing Editor of the Chris- 
tian Endeavor World, and man> 
other religious periodicals, is also 
listed on the agenda. In addition to 
having an impressive list of colleges 
and occupational experiences be- 
hind him, Dr. Veh has written sev - 
eral books, among which are: 
Thumbnail Sketches of Evangelical 
Bishops Sketched on Bishop's 
Thumbnails, Interesting Evangeli- 
cal Churches, and Spiritual Re- 
sources for Youth in the Pre-Eas- 
ter Season. Dr. Veh was also a rep- 
resentative of the Evangelical 
Church at the First World Confer- 
ence of Christian Youth at Amster- 
dam, Holland, in 1939. 

The third speaker to be public- 
ized this week is Professor Forrest 
H. Kirkpatrick, Dean of students 
and Professor at Bethany College, 
also personnel management con- 
sultant for industrial and business 
organizations. Professor Kirkpat- 
rick is active in the literary field as 
a contributor to many professional 
ar.d technical journals, and was 
listed in "Leaders in Education 
(1941)" and "Who's Who in Com- 
merce and Industry (1947)." The 
campus ex-GI's will be interested 
to learn that Professor Kirkpatrick 
was technical consultant for the 
War Manpower Commission (1943- 
1945) and Lecturer at the Adjutant 
General's School (USA) in 1944- 
1945. 

It is impossible to list all the at- 
tributes of these distinguished fu- 
ture guests of L.V., but these brief 
sketches are a hint of the dynamic 
program the committees for Reli- 
gious Emphasis Week have planned 



Symphony Orchestra 
To Repeat Concert 

The Symphony Orchestra of the 
Conservatory will or esent a repeat 
performance of the concert of Jan- 
uary 16, 1948, in the Lititz High 
School auditorium, Lititz, Penna., 
on February 24. 

The group, under the able baton 
of Prof. E. P. Rutledge, will render 
the same program as their previous 
concert. The solo numbers for this 
concert will be: 

Robert Fisher Violin 

"Meditation" — from "Thais" 

Massenet 

"Cavote" Kramer 

"Mazurka" Mylarnski 

Accompanist, Charles Yeagly 
Ralph Downey, Kenneth Sampson, 

Chester Richwine Cornet Trio 

"The Triumvirate". . .E. Williams 
Accompanist, Dorothy Kauffman 
Katherine Wersen . .Flute and Pic- 
colo 

•'Rossign^t" ...Johannes Donjon 

"The Skylark" J. S. Ccx 

Accompanist, Dorothy Kauffmar, 



The Campus Is Talking Atom . . . 

"HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN"— Yes, indeedy, now that semester 
exams are but a morbid memory, we can once again turn our efforts 
to the well-known "pursuit of happiness" — for some of us, that may 
mean giving little Danny Cupid a lot of help; for others, relaxing via 
basketball, movies, or just a good book! 

"YOU WERE MEANT FOR ME :"— Could it be that both Bob Early and 
Johnnie Hess are jockeying for position of high man in Phyllis Dale s 

life? Large-economy-size Ray Kline, and vest-pocket edition 

Freshman — ? 

"PEOPLE WILL SAY WE'RE IN LOVE"— Not only will, but are saying i fc 
— about "Marty" Matter and "Pete" Ely- as far as they're concerned. 

folks, it's Spring, with all the trimmings! 

"ICE-CAPADES" — Looks as though LVC campus and dorms are really 
in costume, for the ice extravaganza of the year, produced, of course, 
by the best in the business — Dame Nature, and her assistant, Jacl. 
Frost — what with those huge, glittering icicles adorning building.-, 
trees, fences, -etc mighty pretty, yes, but don't + ry standing di- 
rectly under a bunch of 'em to admire their beauty- they're pretty 
tricky customers, and may decide to plunge into you twD blue (01 

brown) eyes : . 

"PARTING IS SUCH SWEET SORROW"— As evidenced by the fact tha : 
several of our very recent graduates have been paying visits back tc 
their Alma Mater — one in particular, Rena Mae Miller (nee Biely ) , 
just can't seem to tear herself away — must be that good old nostal- 
gic feeling that seems to go hand in hand with graduation time 

"INFORMATION, PLEASE" — Word has recently reached these large, , 
ears that this column frequently misses some of the juicier items of 
gossip — well, we have a little favor to ask of all our interested read- 
ers: — here 'tis — any bit of gossip or news any one of you think would 
be a worthy addition to this column, please, PLEASE — write same on 
any old scrap of paper, shirt cuff, used blue book, discarded garter — 
hold on here) ! and drop it in the LA VIE COLLEGIENNE letter- 
box at Southeast end of hall in the Ad Bldg. — send no box tops, 

money, et al this is strictly for free seriously, though, we 

would appreciate all additions or corrections, starting as of NOW! 

We thank you 

"I'LL FOLLOW MY SECRET HEART"— Ah, what memories of luv , 

swoon-stuff, and such this St. Valentine Day evokes! Now there 

was a Joe had the right idea — treat the little lady right, a la Car- 
mella Yannacci and Frances Heckman, and well — who knows 'what 
may develop ! 



Clio Elects Officers 
Changes Constitution 

Joyce Meadows, senior conser- 
vite, was chosen to succeed Elaine 
Heilman as president of Clio at an 
election held on Thursday, Jan. 15. 
At this time Dorothy Zinc, a junior 
in the conserv, was elected vice- 
president, and Charlotte Rohr- 
baugh, sophomore pre-medical stu- 
dent, was chosen for the office of 
secretary. Beatrice Meiser will con- 
tinue her duties as treasurer of the 
society. The new officers assumed 
their duties at the first meeting of 
the society this semester on Mon- 
day, February 2. 

At the short business meeting- 
preceding the anniversary party on 
Monday, Feb. 2, Ruth Whitman, 
senior chemistry student, was se- 
lected Anniversary President. Clio 
will celebrate the seventy-fifth an- 
niversary of its founding at a dance 
to be held April 24. 

A change in the constitution of 
the society was also approved by 
the group. It was decided that in 
the future officers will not be 
changed at the end of each semes- 
ter. Officers will retain their office 
throughout the school year. 

Following the business meeting a 
social was held and refreshments 
were served. 



Reflections 

One of the most disappointing 
aspects of the speeches of the pres- 
idential candidates (avowed and 
implied) is the omission from their 
platforms of any reference to the 
abolition of the motion picture in- 
dustry's so-called short subjects- 
Hollywood's contribution to in- 
creased and intensified phychoses. 
A peculiarity of the American scene 
is the fact that the "movie-going" 
public will pay a more than ade- 
quate price of admission for a pic- 
"re it wants to see and then sub- 
mit passively to the frustrating ne • 
cessity of exposure to from one- 
naif to one hour of these "added 
distractions" befcie the feature 
picture is presented. 

A case in point, recently 
flaunted in the neighboring thea- 
ters, was a minor epic devoted to the 
more violent stages of spastic schi- 
zophrenia. For the space of fif- 
teen minutes the audience is per- 
mitted to watch a group of rapid- 
eyed young men caparisoned in 
sport jackets and striped ties, with 
musical instruments clutched firm- 
ly in their hands, make with spas- 
modic bursts of brassy dissonance. 
Seated directly in front of this 
group, and centered with geomet- 
rical precision, is a young man sur- 
rounded by various members of the 
percussion family. The young man 
is ostensibly the leader of the 



group, inasmuch as they respond, 
automaton-like, to some prear- 
ranged set of signals from his (pos- 
sibly a raised drum stick, a spastic 
movement of his body, or some 
phenomena of extra sensory per- 
ception) putting their instruments 
to their mouths for short brassy 
shrieks, then dropping them to their 
laps in perfect synchronization. 
This, in itself, is not overly remark- 
able, but the phenomenal behav - 
ior of the young percussionist de 
serves a word of comment. 

His specialty, aside from pound- 
ing vigorously on the vellum cover- 
ed cylinders, apparently resides in 
the extreme mobility of his feat- 
ures, which run the gamut of ex- 
pression from that of complete 
sensuous ecstasy to the quintes- 
sence of utter boredom. The facial 
expressions are accompanied by 
gesticulations uhat can be mildly 
described as extraordinary; these 
range from momentary catalepsy to 
an imitation of a humming bird 
with St. Vitus dance. 

When one appraises this per- 
formance in the light of a psycho- 
logical experiment, it is unusual; 
when it is viewed as an aspect, r 
our national culture, it is discour- 
aging. 



CARL'S SHOP 



EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 



WE WELCOME 

AND APPRECIATE 

YOUR PATRONAGE 

Be It a Full Course Dinner or Just a Coke 

THE PENNWAY 



r*AGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1948 



Valley Cagers Whop Moravian 
80*64 Breaking 3-Game Drought 

Dutchmen Drop Successive Contests to 
Albright, Scranton, Dickinson By 10 Points 

Unleashing a dazzling fourth period attack when they poured 29 
points through the hoop, Ralph Mease's revitalized Flying Dutchmen 
swamped the Moravian College Greyhounds 80-64 last Saturday night in 
Lebanon to record their second Middle Atlantic Conference victory to 
keep them in running for the Conference crown. After putting on a 
ding-dong battle for the first three 
periods when L.V. lead 51-45, the 
Dutchmen caught fire in the final 
period with one of the flashiest 
spurts of winning basketball seen 
on the Lebanon floor this year. 

The game went to prove what 
kind of basketball the Valley is 
capable of playing and it showed 
the Dutchmen were every bit the 
basketball team that we had thot 
them to be all season. No player 
can be singled out as the "star" of 
the contest, it was a team victory 
with every man playing top-flight 
ball. Bob Hess, shrimp-sized Valley 
forward, was a "double-duty-beau- 
ty," as he was all over the floor in 
the same breath. It was Bob who 
knocked the props out from under 
Moravian as he repeatedly stole the 
ball and broke up the Greyhound 
attack in addition to scoring 11 
points. Floyd Becker was the out- 
standing point-getter for the Valley 
as he hit the mark for 21 points, 
with 12 of them coming in the final 
period. Team captain Rinso Mar- 
quette thrilled the crowd as he 
came through with 15 points, most 
of them via his spectacular jump 
shot. 

"Whitey" Brunner played his us- 
ual stalwart defensive game and al- 
so supplied some of the offensive 
punch as he accounted for 11 pts. 
with seven of them coming in the 
third quarter. Hank DiJohnson 
scored 7 points and teamed with 
Hess to intercept Moravian passes 
and to speed up the Valley play in 
the second half. 

The final score, however, does not 
give a true picture of the game. 
Moravian jumped into an 11-4 lead 
after the first five minutes and held 
a six point lead at the close of the 
first period. It was Marquette and 
Gemberling who kept the Dutch- 
men within striking distance as 
they accounted for 10 of the Val- 
ley's first 15 points. The Grey- 
hounds were employing a fast- 
break, and though they were miss- 
ing badly from close up, they man- 
aged to hold the lead until 4 min- 
utes of the second period when L. 
V. tied the count at 24 all. Then 
the lead changed hands eight times 
and the score was tied on five occa- 
sions as the Dutchmen forged into 
a 38-36 lead at the half. 

Moravian went ahead for the last 
time after five minutes in the third 
frame when they led 43-42. But the 
Valley regained control, went ahead 
on 44-43 on Bill Brunner 's foul toss 
and exerted heavy pressure the rest 
of the game as Moravian caved in 
on both attack and defense. 

In the final period the Valley of- 
fense was running at full throttle. 
Moravian, after trailing at the 
three quarter mark, 51-45, narrow- 
ed the margin to pull within three 
points of the Valley, but the Dutch- 
men were having none of that. 
Becker began "hitting-for-two" and 
Bobby Hess was all over the court 
like a "nervous cat." Valley faith- 
ful were delirious with joy as the 
Dutchmen romped up the floor to 
ring up two-pointers in precision- 
like style, and the house roared as 
Pete Gamber rolled in the 80th 
point on a lay-up with 1 second re- 
maining. 

Lebanon Valley's hopes for a pos- 
sible Middle Atlantic Basketball 
Championship received a rude set- 



back over the past weeks as the 
Flying Dutchmen dropped two de- 
cisions to Conference opponents. 
On Jan. 14 Ralph Mease's D-men 
went down to a one-point 47-45 de- 
feat at the hands of a high-power- 
ed Albright five; and then, on Jan. 
24, they absorbed a 55-52 defeat ad- 
ministered by the Scranton Uni- 
versity Royals. 

Against Albright the Valley suc- 
cumbed to a two-man scoring com- 
bine in the persons of Ed Anlian 
and Ossie Kreibel, but only after 
one of those nip-and-tuck affairs 
that had the crowd on its feet. 

The game was an uphill battle 
for the Dutchmen, but one that 
gave no indication as to the out- 
come up to the final whistle. L.V. 
was out in front, 21-18, midway in 
the second period, but Albright 
closed with a rush before the half 
to score four field goals while lim- 
iting the Valley to one foul toss to 
take a half-time lead of 26-22. 

Albright moved out in front 33- 
24 after 7 minutes in the third per- 
iod, but then the Dutchmen took 
to flight. Led by Gemberling, who 
scored 10 points for the evening, 
the Valley went on a scoring 
splurge that brought them to with- 
in 3 points of Albright at the start 
of the final quarter when the Lions 
led 41-38. The Valley continued to 
roll as they surged out in front 44- 
43, but that advantage quickly dis- 
appeared as Albright went ahead, 
49-47, with a minute remaining. 

Albright, intent to hold on to 
their slim lead, began to employ a 
freeze and the floor became a scene 
of a game which resembled chase - 
the-leader. A technical was called 
on the Lions and Rinso missed the 
toss. L.V., still trying to get the ball 
for one desperate shot, committed 
4 fouls, but each time Albright 
elected to take the ball out. With 
30 seconds remaining the Dutch- 
men got possession, but then lost 
the ball; again with 7 seconds to 
go L.V. had the ball out under the 
Albright basket. Bob Hess passed 
in to Becker, but Beck couldn't get 
clear to throw up a shot and the 
Valley went down to defeat. 

Lebanon Valley's Flying Dutch- 
men went down to what will in all 
probability be their most bitter de- 
feat of the season when they 
dropped a 59-56 decision to a 
"fighting" Dickinson College quin- 
tet on Feb. 4. at Carlisle. The mat- 
ter of superiority between the Val- 
ley and Dickinson still remains a 
question as open as it was before 
the latter eked out the last-minute 
three point decision. 

It was a rough-house game that 
at times got beyond gentlemanly 
bounds as the Dutchmen came 
within a whisker of upsetting the 
arrogant Dickinsonians. 

The Dutchmen showed a coura- 
geous brand of basketball as they 
battled Dickinson right down to the 
wire. Coach Mease came up with 
an unpolished gem in Ray Kline, 
who was recently promoted to the 
first string. Ray turned in the fin- 
est individual exploit of the night 
as he bagged 18 points; and it was 
his sterling play under the backet 
that generated most of the Valley 
power. 

Dickinson opened with a rush 
and piled up a 15-9 lead in the ini- 



a cigarette can 

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'The more I smoke 
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STARRING IN 

NORTHWEST STAMPEDE" 

AN BAGLB-LION PRODUCTION 





|GARITTIa 



I smoke Chesterfield 

FROM A SERIES OF STATEMENTS BY PROMINENT TOBACCO FARMERS) 

'When I bring my tobacco to market I'm always 
looking for the Liggett & Myers buyers because I 
know when I've got real good mild, ripe sweet tobacco 
they'll pay the top dollar for it. 

"I've been smoking Chesterfields for about 25 
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tobacco that's in them." 



■ 



TOBACCO FARMER 
GREENVILLE, N. C. 




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SO MILD THEY SATISFY MILLIONS- 
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Copyright 1948, Liggett it Myers Tobacco Co. 



tial quarter and they continued to 
maintain a substantial lead until 
near the close of the half when 
Floyd Becker connected with three 
quick sets from the right side to 
pull the Valley to within four points 
of Dickinson at intermission. 

After the half the Dutchmen 
came out winging with all the verve 
of 100 cc. injection of benzedrine 
as Kline began peppering the net. 



The margin that Dickinson had 
built up began to melt. Down it 
dipped until the score was tied at 
40-up with two minutes to go in 
the third period. L.V. added four 
points by the close of the third 
period and held a 44-40 lead as the 
final quarter got under way. 

The Dutchmen tried desperately 
to hold the lead, but it began to 
dwindle as Dickinson broke thru 



Valley defenses to tally. With f° 
and a half minutes showing ° n ^ 
clock, the score was deadlocked ^ 
49-all as both teams were setting 
torrid pace. Then Johnny 
Devil forward who had been 11 



in check for most of the e 



broke loose to ring-up two^ i,^ 



scores to put Dickinson back 
a lead which the Valley co 
quite overtake. 




Bob Early (only his arm is in the photo) of the Seniors took a re- 
wound away from Wally Hess of the Juniors during an Ax League game 
won by the Seniors 62-37. George Reynolds watches the futile efforts of 
Us team-mate in the background. Ax League games are played during 
the noon hour in the gym in the Ad Building. 



Members Of Jury To Be Chosen 
From Audience For Kalo Play 

Procedure To Be Same As Regular Trial; 
Jurors To Have Admission Price Refunded 

Details of the dramatic innovations which are an integral part of 
the Kalo-Delphian play, "Night of January 16th," which will take place, 
paradoxically, on the night of March 12th, were revealed by the spon- 
soring organizations last week. * 

As they enter Engle Hall, patrons may give their names to an usher 
if they care to be candidates for 
jury duty. These names are given 
to the clerk of the court, who plac- 
es them in a drum, and the twelve 
that are drawn by lot are selected 
to serve. The clerk addresses the 
audience and explains that twelve 
°f them will be called upon to come 
U P on the stage and decide upon 
the verdict. One by one they step 
U P on the platform and take their 
Places in a conventional jury box, 
Wst as they would in a legitimate 
c °urt trial, are sworn in, and listen 
to the testimony. Both men and 
women are eligible and each juror 
be refunded the price of his 
^mission. 

Between the acts, the jurors are 
p off the stage to a small delib- 

r *tion room. Each act represents 

ne day of the trial. Just before the 
^"ig of the third act the jury 

tires for the last time to render 

v erdict. They vote after a short 

Hussion 
^ani: 



and although legally a 
urnous decision is required for 

br e erdict ' for the sake of dramatic 
fl v % a majority vote is taken as 
Clsi ve for this trial. 



ptan Photo Competition 
° r College Students 

!e eiaf Pa Alpha Mu - national col- 
ea tQ e honorary fraternity devot- 
ti 0u Photo journalism, has an- 
C olle Ced its third annual 50-print 
8ci en 8late Photography Exhibition. 
Mtjj Illustrated, cooperating 
the Pa A1 Pha Mu, will award 
^ to nd Prize which includes a 

^Us Y ° rk With traveling 

Mtfc J* s paid » seven working weeks 

*50.oo ma gazine at a salary of 

^th e ^. Week . and promise of a job 

^cep^^ing photograph er prov?s 



Political Sci. Students 
Will Participate 
In Model Convention 

Under the direction of Professor 
Maud P. Laughlin, a delegation of 
political science students is making 
plans for participation in the Mod- 
el Political Convention to be held 
by the Intercollegiate Conference 
on" Government in Philadelphia 
during the weekend of April 8-11. 

The I.C.G., whose membership 
includes most of the colleges and 
universities in Pennsylvania, meets 
annually in model political assemb- 
lage in order to give college stu- 
dents an opportunity to experience 
the mechanics of government. Last 
year the I.C.G. met as a model state 
legislature in Harrisburg. The LVC 
delegation turned in a creditable 
performance as first-year dele- 
gates. 

A preliminary meeting, at which 
general procedure and policy are 
to be worked out, will be held in 
Harrisburg on February 28. Profes- 
sor Laughlin, Student Chairman 
Fred Tice, and Alex J. Fehr of the 
Rules Committee will attend as rep- 
resentatives of Lebanon Valley 
College. 



Entries will be accepted in five 
classes from now until April 30, 
1948. First place awards will be 
made for the best pictures in the 
News, Pictorial-Feature, Fashion, 
Sports, and Industrial classes. The 
grand prize will be awarded to the 
best of these five winners. 

Students regularly enrolled in 
any college or university are elig- 
ible to enter up to ten prints with 
no more than five entries. 



COILLEGIENNE 




Vol. XXIV ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1948 



No. 12 



SOCIAL CALENDAR 

February 

26 — Piano Recital in Engle Hall. 
Margaret Barthel, Professor 
of Piano 

26 — Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall; 7:00 p.m. 

27 — Sophomore Dance, the 
"Snow Ball." 

29 — Vespers in the College 

Church; 6:15 p.m. 
March 

1 — Community Concert in Leb- 
anon High School Auditor- 
ium; 8:00 p.m. 

2 — Girls' Basketball game at 
Shippensburg State Teach- 
ers' College. 

3— Basketball game with F & M 
in Lebanon High School 
Gym. 

4 — Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall; 7:00 p.m. 

5 — Day Student Dance. 

7 — Vespers in College Church; 

6:15 p.m. 
8 to 11 — Religious Emphasis 

Week. 

11— Next Issue of LA VIE. 



Valley Five Noses Out Scranton 

To Take Lead In Conference 

Extra-Period Game Ends In 59-54 Score 
For Fifth League Victory In Seven Games 

Lebanon Valley's fighting Flying Dutchmen cleared another hurdle 
on the road to a possible Western Division title of the Middle Atlantic 
Conference when they downed the Scranton University Royals, 59-54. 
in a topsy-turvy overtime battle Saturday night in Lebanon. It marked 
the fifth conference victory for the Valley in seven starts. 

Coach Ralph Mease's determined 
Dutchmen came on fast in the final 
quarter to score 22 points and tie 
the count at 51 all at the end of 
the regulation game. In the ensu- 
ing five minute overtime the Valley 
had too much strength for the rag- 
ged Royals as they scored eight 
points to win the stirring struggle. 

It was an uphill battle for the 
D-men most of the way;. After 
jumping into a first quarter lead, 
the Valley pace slackened as Scran- 
ton forged to the front. By half- 
time the Royals, meeting with con- 
siderable success from the outside, 
had piled up a commanding 23-15 
lead. 

Scranton continued out in front, 
and they held a bulging 13 point 
lead midway in the third period. 
But at the start of the final quar- 
ter the Dutchmen had closed the 
gap to seven points and they were 
starting to shake off their lassi- 
tude. The capacity crowd, sensing 
a Valley rally, began to whoop it up, 
and at the beginning of the final 
period the Dutchmen began to roll. 
With Marquette in the driver's 
seat, they scored nine points in suc- 
cession and went out in front 49- 
45. Scranton tied the count at 49 
all, but then Gemberling and 
Becker each dropped in a foul toss 
to give the Valley a two point ad- 
vantage. As the last few seconds 
were ticking off, Scranton gained 
possession of the ball and fired in 
a long shot to send the game into 
overtime. 



Girls' Phys. Ed. Instructor 
Is Married to Hershey Man 

The wedding of Miss Doris Irene 
Sponaugle, girls physical education 
instructor, and Ernest Frederick 
Drescher took place at 11 o'clock 
Friday morning in the Campbell- 
town Evangelical United Brethren 
Church. The double ring ceremony 
was performed by the pastor, Rev- 
erend Warren Mentzer, an L.V.C. 
graduate. 

The bride, who was dressed in 
blue, was attended by her niece, 
Miss Maxine Sponaugle, of Hershey. 
Best man was Thomas Yingst, also 
of Hershey. 

Mrs. Drescher is a graduate of 
Hershey High School, Hershey Jun- 
ior College, and Ursinus College, 
and also attended the University of 
Wisconsin, while the bridegroom is 
a graduate of Hershey High School 
and attended Hershey Junior Col- 
lege. He served as a paratrooper in 
World War II for two years, mainly 
(Continued on Page 4) 




Above is a reproduction of Robert 
Sourbier's winning drawing in the 
Religious Emphasis Week Seal De- 
sign Contest. 



Clio Appoints Committees 
For Joint Philo-Clio Dance 

At the business meeting of the 
Clionian Literary Society, Thurs- 
day, February 12, it was decided 
to join Phi-Sigma, Clio's brother 
society, in a dinner dance to be 
held in the near future. The fol- 
lowing committees were appointed 
to work with committees of Phi- 
Sigma in planning the dance: Bus- 
iness arrangements, Mary K. Frey, 
Vera Boyer, Mary J. Eckert, Jane 
Reed; Programs, Ruth S. Brown. 
Phyllis Brightbill, Jean Shott, Ann 
L. Hartz; Invitations, Virginia 
Vought, Marian Schwalm, Doris 
Clements, Janet Eppley, Joanne 
Norris, Helen MacFarland; Finance, 
Doris Hyman, Kitty Rhoads; Dec- 
orations, Nancy Meyer, Joanne Ash- 
way, Constance Nester; Publicity, 
Beatrice Meiser, Betty Miller, Pat 
Shannon; Transportation, Elaine 
Heilman, Nan Urich, Anna M. Krei- 
(Continued on Page 2) 



Conserv Prof To Give 
Recital In Engle Hall 

Miss Barthel Will Appear 
Tonight as Piano Soloist 

Miss Margaret Barthel, piano 
professor in the conservatory, will 
present a piano recital in Engie 
Hall tonight, February 26. 

Miss Barthel, who has been play- 
ing the piano since she was eight 
years of age, is a nationally-known 
artist. In the past season she tour- 
ed the Middle East and New Eng- 
land states, giving performances in 
Flint, Michigan; New Bedford. 
Massachusetts; New York City; 
Philadelphia, Allentown; and Beth- 
lehem, Penna. She will appear at 
Carnegie Hall on March 28 of this 
year. 

Miss Barthel's program in Engle 
Hall will be: 

Fugue in G Minor (The Little) 

Bach-SamarofI 

Sonata in G Scarlatti 

Sonata in E Scarlatti 

Sonata in F Scarlatti 

Rondo — "Rage Over a Lost Penny" 

Beethoven 

II 

Sonata Op. 81a — (Les Adieux) 

Beethoven 

Les Adieux 
L'Absence 
Le Retour 

— Intermission — 

III 

Prelude in D minor Chopin 

Etude in E major Chopin 

Etude in F major Chopin 

Nocturne in B major Chopin 

Waltz in E minor Chopin 

(Continued on Page Four) 



Wig And Buckle Club 
Entertain In Lebanon 

Members of the Wig and Buckle 
Club entertained the Junior Wom- 
an's Club of Lebanon on Monday 
night with music and dramatic 
readings. Mary Jane Eckert sang 
two songs; Frank B. Huff read from 
Hamlet and Maxwell Anderson's 
play, The Masque of Kings; Albert 
Moriconi read portions from Edna 
St. Vincent Millay's poem The Mur- 
der of Lidice; and Peter Barcia did 
his impersonation of Al Jolson. This 
program was in place of the Wig 
and Buckle plays which were given 
at the college last fall. 



p 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENIN E 

Established 1925 



Vol. XXIV— No. 12 



Thursday, February 26, 1943 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is published weekly throughout the college year, except 
holiday vacations and examination periods, by the students of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

LA VIE is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate 
Press. National advertising is secured through the National Advertising Service. Inc. 
College Publishers Representative, New York, N. Y. 



EDITOR 
Martha Matter 
ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Doris Clements George Ely 

DEPARTMENTS 

News Editor Glenn Hall 

Feature Editors Mary carol Salzman, Nan Urich 

Sports Editors Charles Tome, William Fisher 

Exchange Editor Ruth Gearhart 

Staff Photographer James Gregg 

Art Editor Robert Sourbier 

Cartoonist Robert Miller 

Advisers Drs. Struble, Wallace, and Rutledge 

MANAGING BOARD 

Business Managers Melvyn Bowman, John Marshall 

Circulation Managers Robert McCoy, Howard Kreider 

Adviser •' Dr. John F. Lotz 



REPORTERS 



Esther Bell 
Robert Howard 
James Parsons 
Frank Huff 
Glenn Woods 



Rhoda Zeigler 
Irving Mall 
Helen Nicoll 
Jeanne Bozarth 
Jay Flocken 



Donald Paine 
Russell Getz 
Robert Bomgardner 
Joanne Kessler 
Richard Pye 



Vivian Werner 
John Saylor 
Richard Moller 
Louis Fried 
Samuel Rutherford 



ON A NOTE OF APATHY 

EVERY now and again it behooves us to turn the editorial pen to one 
of the peculiar manifestations of post-war campus life — or lack of it. 
And this is one of those times. 

Call it what you will: School Spirit, the Old College Try, or even 

Rah-Rah Stuff It's conspicuously lacking. And except for a few 

indefatigable souls, no one seems particularly worried about it. The cam- 
pus organization or activity that hasn't felt this indifference on the part 
of the student body— and often the faculty— has yet to be heard from. 
If such a group exists, the secret of its success would be welcomed by the 
handful of students who bear the greater portion of the burden in keep- 
ing LVC from becoming just another diploma factory. 

Any attempt to cite examples of this lethargic attitude would be 
woefully incomprehensive and obviously unnecessary. You see it every- 
where. 

Organization rosters are well-padded with the names of individuals 
who evidently joined them for the sole purpose of seeing their names 
in the paper or their pictures in the Quittie. If these card-holders and 
token zealots were disregarded, we would venture the opinion that the 
destinies of all campus activities are in the hands of two or three dozen 
persons. And if these overworked die-hards were to reflect on the fact 
that they are pouring their life's blood into a torpid vacuum and throw 
in the towel, campus activities would simply cease to exist. 

This this situation exists is undeniable. 

Perhaps it's an inevitable by-product of the materialistic atomic age. 

Perhaps the time has come for the valiant few to concede defeat and 
simply allow their organizations to "fold their tents like the Arabs and 
as silently steal away." They probably wouldn't be missed. 

We don't know. We were just wondering. 



Reflections 

TO REFLECTIONS: 

To whoever writes this article, 
may I warn them that some day 
they are going to strangle on a 
three syllable adjective. 

On February 12, you wrote how 
you disliked short subjects in mov- 
ies. Well, the movie industry can't 
please everyone. In that I am con- 
nected with the Loews and M.G.M. 
publicity department, I can assure 
you that out of every hundred peo- 
ple going to the movies, eighty-five 
of these people want Short Sub- 
jects. Often it is the Short Subject 
that is the deciding factor whether 
one will go to this movie or that. 

At present the studios are incap- 
able of making enough short sub- 
jects to fill a fifty-two week de- 
mand, and thus, some studios are 
turning out rush jobs to please the 
audience. Yes, I believe shorts are 
here to stay. Look around you when 
a Bugs Bunny, Donald Duck, or 
Tom and Jerry go on the screen. 
You'll see smiles a mile wide. If 
you'll note closer, many actors get 
their start on shorts like Passing 
Parade, Pete Smith Specialty, Jer- 
ry Fairbanks Production, Para- 
mount's Featurettes, and the like. 

Whether you like it or not, shorts 
are here to stay. Haven't you no- 
ticed people will even stay in for 
the prevues? Or, was this article 
merely a lesson in English? 

Very truly yours, 

E. LEON REAMER. 

* * * * * 

Despite Mr. Reamer's statistics, 
erudition, and certainty that, 
"shorts are here to stay," Reflec- 
tions steadfastly urges: Down with 
the shorts! 



Circulation Sparks 

To the Editor: 

According to your editorial in the 
Feb. 12, 1948, issue, there are some 
points which you seem to misun- 
derstand about the re-organization 
of the Student-Faculty Council. 
This letter will be an attempt to 
clarify the situation for you as well 
as any other students who may be 
confused. 

The letter sent out by the Stu- 
dent Faculty Council did not con- 
tain anything about formulating 
opinion of students as is implied by 
the closing sentence of your edi- 
torial. It did mention the desire of 
the Student-Faculty Council to 
have the authority to direct stu- 
dent opinion to the satisfaction of 
the greater majority. Do you not 
feel that this is necessary on cam- 
pus? Where, at present, can stu- 
dents express legitimate dissatis- 
factions and receive, in return, ben- 
ecial action? Would it be undemo- 
cratic to have a Student-Faculty 
Council which could satisfy justi- 
fiable "gripes" of students? You 
stated that the Council is represen- 
tative neither of students nor fac- 
ulty. There seems to be an error in 
this statement. At present, the stu- 
dent contingent of the Council is 



STEIN BROTHERS 

Custom Tailors and Clothiers of 

Distinction 
Formal Wear Sales and Rentals 
PHONE 4112 
21 N. 7th St. LEBANON, PA. 



composed of the presidents of the 
organizatons represented, and | or by 
students appointed by and with the 
approval of the organization they 
represent. This seems to satisfy the 
democratic principle of group rep- 
resentation. Your statement is cor- 
rect that students could form blocs 
to push action through. That is the 
situation at present, but after re- 
organization, before any action of 
the council could become effective 
a student vote of approval would 
be necessary. Unfortunately, under 
no circumstances can everyone be 
pleased. 

In conclusion, the student body 
seems to have a desire for re-or- 
ganization of the Student-Faculty 
Council on the proposed basis. This 
is shown by the fact that eleven out 
of the twelve organizations con- 
tacted are in favor of the change. 
STUDENT FACULTY COUNCIL. 

Clio Committees 

(Continued from Page 1) 
der, Phyllis Dale; Chaperons, Dor- 
othy Strassburger, Betty Frank, 
Charlotte Rhorbaugh. 

Clio will hold its regular monthly 
meeting in Clio Hall, March 1, at 
7:15 p.m. A special program is be- 
ing planned by the president, Joyce 
Meadows. At this time a report of 
all dance committees will be made. 



VISIT - - - 

"HOT DOG" FRANK 

Light Lunches and Sandwiches 
of All Kinds 

Annville, Pa. 



The Mailing List 

Our sister college, Otterbein, in 
Westerville, Ohio, has a new build- 
ing similar to our Washington Hall; 
they call it — "Otter-barn." 



"Fashion trends are opposite to 
economic trends lately. Unlike tui- 
tion costs, hemlines are going 
down." 

$ $ $ • 

"Congress is going to unpigeon- 
hole a bill for raising vets' subsist- 
ence. It's one of the first things 
they'll do— before they adjourn."— 
The Muhlenberg Weekly. 

***** 

"Joseph Battista, pianist, pre- 
sented a recital of notable artistic 

value The program included the 

time-honored 'Pathetique' Mr. 

Battista injected new life in the 
Beethoven sonata by carefully stud- 
ied dynamic effects and somewhat 
rapid tempos." — Tan and Cardinal, 
Otterbein College. 

An etiquette rule in 1924: 
"Do not sop up gravy or syrup 
with a piece of bread in your fin- 
gers. (Wedge the bread between 
your two front teeth, but be ex- 
tremely careful not to get gravy on 
your nose.) — The Goldbug, Western 
Maryland College. 

***** 

"No one is useless in this world 
who lightens the burdens for some 
one else. Happiness is where it is 
found, seldom where it is sought. 
Beauty is not lost by age, but by an 
attitude." — The Sandburr, York 
College, Nebraska. 



CARL'S SHOP 



EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 



(lite JkfctTs UxxrJdkttp 

Noonday Interlude 

By DAVE FLEISCHER 



He looked at his arm resting on 
the steering wheel. The bleached 
hairs formed a pleasing contrast 
with the deep, healthy brown of his 
skin. Just think, he mused, some 
people have to go to Miami. The 
sun's intense, unremittant incan- 
descence was creeping in; its prog- 
ress marked by a hot wedge of 
light ,inexorably advancing over the 
seat of the truck, slowly inundating 
his leg, creeping up his side. It was 
stifling. The glistening sweat trick- 
led down his chest, collected mom- 
entarily in the slouched ridges uf 
his stomach, then continued in lit- 
tle rivulets that were lost in the 
sogginess of his waist-band. Phew! 
might as well change to the back of 
the truck, ought to be some shade 
there now. The tiny patch of cool - 
ness was filled with a broken-down 
canvas cot on which three perspir - 
ation-streaked forms scarcely mov- 
at a desultory game of rummy. No 
room. He squatted in the dust, his 
back against a wheel, pulling his 
cap low against the aching white- 
ness of the coral runway. Four 
more hours yet . . . these day shifts 
are lousy, next week oughta be 
nights, thank God . . . Damn, but 
it's hot. 

His restless stare suddenly at- 
tended a speck moving up the taxi- 
way. It loomed larger. It loomed 
larger — huh, a six-by-six, maybe 
the chow truck. Roaring closer, 
leaving a white dust trail behind, 
it ground to a stop as the crash- 
crew came to life and queued up 
with a rattle of mess kits. 

He chopped disgustedly at the 
spam and tasteless vegetables, took 
a drink of the tepid, artificial lem- 
on drink, gagged, and pressed his 
tongue against his teeth at the 
edgy acid-sourness of it. Wonder 
what they'll have tonight . . . Hope 
they fix that damned ice machine 
so we can have something cold. . . . 
His musings were suddenly inter- 
rupted . . . 

Pop! 

Pop! 

Two red flares settled slowly 
the runway, swinging gently back 
and forth from their tiny para- 
chutes. A transport, revving up at 



the far end of the strip for a tak 
off, swung abruptly and taxied ff 
the field. A sudden tightness g^* 
ped his stomach as he raced for 
truck cab. He leapt in and slam 
med the door as the rest of \^ 
crew scrambled on back. He caug^ 
a glimpse in the mirror of figu re l 
struggling into asbestos suits; hi s 
hand snapped on the ignition, f 0o t 
pressing the starter — a low hesitant 
whine — God damn! why hachv* 
they charged that battery! 
"What's up?" 

"It's that missing P-47 from the 
Halmahara 'milk-run'," a khaki 
figure, with a smoking flare gun 
in his hand, shouted down from the 
control tower, "Must be shot up 
pretty bad." 

This is it! This is it! he thought 
desperately. Why wont the damn 
thing start! A little choke—Ah, 
that's it; he was rewarded by a 
cough that broke into a stomach 
easing roar. 

"Here she comes!" 

The plane's engine spluttered— 
caught — spluttered — and caught 
again. Wonder if he'll make it? The 
wavering ship gained the end of 
the runway, hesitated, and pan- 
caked in on its belly. He stepped 
on the gas, eased out the clutch, 
whipped the wheel, and sped the 
lumbering crash truck down the 
runway for all it was worth. The 
whining crescendo of the siren her- 
alded their coming; all eyes were 
upon them. Figures scurried from 
all over the field, converging on the 
crack-up to see the show. He 
crouched over the wheel with a 
tight intensity as if, somehow, his 
strength could be used to thrust 
this thing forward a little faster. 

His eyes never left the wreck. It 
hadn't come in too hard, what was 
wrong with the pilot, why didn't 
he escape the smoking trap, was he 
wounded? He swung the truck to 
the tail of the plane. The crew 
piled off and two, white, asbestos 
clad figures, armed with axe and 
wrecking bar, waddled like auto- 
matons in attempted speed towards 
the plane. 

"Get the pilot out!" 

(Continued on page 4) 



The Campus Is Talking About . . . 

Not satisfied with making history on the basketball court with then' 
fire-engine brand of play, the Flying Dutchmen are starting to set fire * 
the hearts of the campus belles too. Seen stepping out together con- 
stantly are Rinso Marquette and Rufina Balmer, Pete Gamber and Ela|n 
Frock, and Hank DiJohnson and Fay Hall. And, adding to the growing 
parade last Saturday night, were Larry, "the Kin" Kinsella and FW 
"the Beck" Becker who made whoopee with Miriam Keller and 11 
friend, Helen, who was visiting over the weekend Jack Hoak's 



cute 
her 



blonde better-half from Harrisburg was also down on Saturday to see 

hero perform . . 

The title of the most frustrated boy on campus now belongs to D lC 
Pye. After leaving the dorm to become a day student (He was one 
spirit before because of his constant hibernation in Palmyra) so 
could be more free to see Nancy, she turns around and now has beco 
a dorm student! And Dick can't get back in! Things are tough 

over .., 

But 1*1 



Jack Gaul is again operating. Connie Nestor is his patient, 
title of Don Juan is in jeopardy, for Mike Crincoli has been g 



tender letters from a number of girls, one of them being Al Mor 
sister. 



ettiri* 
ricon' J 



Vsiting the campus this past weekend were Phyllis Lambrose, •> 

Wells and Miss Banks, our former dietician Paul Krick, dirnin u 

soft spoken friend of silent Jim Magee, has the most phenomenal U 1 ^ 

ory on campus he knows the score of every basketball game & i 

state— and the names and essential data of every pretty girl on ca»J 

Fritz Delduco, suave, sedate, Senator is gunning for the title oi 

Lebanon Valley College has been dating Pat Riihiluoma, our ch ^ 

ing and very talented winner of the Miss Lebanon Valley College c °j\ 9 y5 
But, come what may, he still retains his placid, even temper- al 
smiling. 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1948 



PAGE THREE 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE CAGERS X 1947-48 EDITION 




Photography and Layout by Jim Gregg, LA VIE Staff Photographer. 



MGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1948 



Hank DiJohnson also hit double 
numbers as they tossed in 52 points 
between them. 

A flurry of baskets in the open- 
ing minutes put the dapper Dutch- 
men out in front and on their way 
to marking up the mountainous 
score. During the first period Bob 
Hess provided the chief offensive 
threat as he rang-up four field 
goals. By halftime the D-men had 
increased their lead to 43-32 as 
Becker had amassed 19 points. 

The third period found the Val- 
ley peppering the cords for 26 
counters while holding the Indians 
to ten points. As Bill Brunner led 
the attack when he connected from 
the keyhole with one-handers. The 
Dutchmen continued to set a hot 
scoring pace when, with four min- 
utes to go in the final session, 
Coach Mease sent in the second 
stringers who also met with con- 
siderable scoring success to boost 
the final score to 90 points. 



Valley Cagers Edge Albright 
After Flashy Juniata Victory 

Becker, R. Hess, Marquette, DiJohnson Pace 
Dutchmen As They Tie For Division Lead 

Lebanon Valley's engine of basketball destruction, which has flat- 
tened three conferences adversaries in the last three games while roll- 
ing up 240 points, has been souped up with a new fuel which in bas- 
ketball teams is known as "fight." Against Albright Saturday night, 
and against Juniata on Feb. 11, the Mease machine was running with 
the throttle wide open. They 
whipped the Lions 70-66 in an over- 
time thriller, and ran up one of the 
highest scores recorded by the Val- 
ley when they soundly trounced Ju- 
niata by the amazing score of 96- 
62. 

The rampaging Dutchmen re- 
venged an early season loss to Al- 
bright, but only after one of those 
nip-and-tuck affairs that constitute 
the necessity of a heart specialist. 
After Ed Anlian, classy Lion for- 
ward had tied up the score 59-59 in 
the regulation time, the Valley put 
on the pressure in the overtime to 
gain the victory, their sixth of the 
season. 

Floyd Becker was the big gun in 
the Valley attack as he bombarded 
the nets for 20 points. Marsh Gem- 
berling, Rinso Marquette, and Hank 
DiJohnson also played the pleasing 
double-numbers racket as they 
chipped in with 35 points between 
them. 

Mease's mighty machine was 
geared to perfection in the final 
half as they overcame a seven point 
halftime deficit to tie the count at 
the start of the final quarter and 
then topple the Lions in the extra 
period. With plenty of scrap and 
fight which has been the chief fac- 
tor in the recent well-deserved Val- 
ley victories, the Dutchmen shook 
off their first-half lassitude in the 
dressing room to give the Reading 
fans some display of their remark- 
able scoring power as they posted 
46 points in the remainder of the 
contest. 

In the way of team play, the 
Dutchmen have been functioning 
well as a unit. Against Albright, 
Gemberling turned in one of his 
best performances of the year, both 
as a point-getter and also as a de- 
fensive standout as he turned in a 
defensive masterpiece on Ossie 
Kreibel, elongated Albright center. 
Floyd Becker had been unbelieving- 
ly deft on his set shots in the last 
three games as he has come thru 
in great style. The guards — Di- 
Johnson and Marquette — are two 
big reasons why the Valley is defi- 
nitely in the race for the league 
crown, as they can always be 
counted on for a top performance. 

Bill Brunner and Ray Kline have 
both blossomed out to give Coach 
Mease added height under the 
boards. Brunner especially has 
proven himself of the class to merit 
much-deserved praise. Bobby Hess 
has really been the spark that has 
ignited the Valley team. He is cus- 
tom-made for the "New Look" 
which Coach Mease has brought 
about by inaugurating the Valley's 
new style of run-and-shoot basket- 
ball, which, when running smooth - 
ly, is a sight to see. 

In achieving the spectacular win 
over Juniata, the Valley outran, 
outscored and outhustled the In- 
dians as they pounded the boards 
at full speed to score 20 or more 
points each quarter. Juniata had 
neither the finesse nor the reserve 
strength to combat the Dutchmen 
as the Valley swished the cords 
from all angles and in all ways. 

Floyd Becker, the sensational 
soph, scored 25 points as he whirled 
in ten double-deckers and five free 
throws to lead his hoop-happy 
teammates in the one sided tri- 
umph. Bill Brunner, Bob Hess and 



With the Dutchmen 

If you have a bad heart, we 
strongly advise you not to see a 
Lebanon Valley basketball game, 
but if you want to be thrilled to the 
core; to have various sensations of 
agony and sickness in your stom- 
ach, see the Valleymen play. On two 
successive Saturday nights Valley 
fans have seen their favorites be- 
hind at the half, by 7 and 8 points 
respectively, and have seen them 
come thrillingly from behind to 
snatch victory from almost certain 
defeat. This leaves fans limp as a 
rag after the game and giving them 
a feeling that they have been play- 
ing the game as well as the players 
We feel the Valley had some bad 
basketball in their system. Last 
Saturday night they got it out, and 
through the combination of an in- 
jured first stringer, five men fouled 
out, and a tired Scranton quint 
which had already played 3 games 
that week, and only the night be- 
fore an overtime game with Seton 
Hall, losing 57-56, were able to come 
out on top. 

We want to congratulate the 
Scranton boys on a fine game. 
Granted they were a little rough 
in spots, and committed more than 
their share of fouls, they did im- 
press us. From their coach on down 
they handled themselves and were 
not given to much complaining. 

Writing this column three days 
before it shows in print is disad- 
vantageous, as we, of course, cannot 
perceive the outcome of the Sus- 
quehanna and Moravian games, 
but we confidently expect the 
Dutchmen to come through to vic- 
tory in both games. The predic- 
tions of victory in the Moravian 
game may make .us hide our heads 
come Thursday, but we've said it, 
come what may. 

With 183 points in 12 games, 
Floyd Becker is the only Dutchman 
who has a chance to crash the 200 
point column. His total gives him 
an average of 15.25 points per 
game. Captain Marquette, with 120 
points in 12 games, is averaging 10 
points per game. 

The Jay-Vees have kept pace 
with the varsity in the last four 
games, having won four straight. 
Their record now stands at 9 and 2, 



quite an average for little Danny 
Seiverling, who seems to know what 
to do at the correct time. Bob Fish- 
er has more than compensated for 
the loss of Charley Witman thru 
scholastic difficulties, and the addi- 
tion of "Buzz" Levick from Drake 
University has given added reserve 
strength to the squad. "Buzz" is a 
definite possibility for a varsity 
berth next year, as are Larry Kin- 
sella and Charley Zimmerman. 

Sports In Shorts 

The girls' basketball team got of! 
to a rather bad start by dropping 
their first five games of the season 
to Albright, Lock Haven, Shippens- 
burg, and two games to Elizabeth- 
town. 

The team finally came into its 
own when, on February 16, they 
defeated the Moravian girls by a 
score of 43-21. 

Early in the first quarter, the 
Dutchgirls took the lead and re- 
mained ahead for the remainder of 
the game. The score at half-time 
was 25-9, favor the home team. The 
lassies came back with as much 
enthusiasm as they displayed upon 
entering the game, and at the fin- 
ish the score was 43 to 21. 

The brilliant playing of every 
member of the team was displayed 
in this game, Betty Edelman lead- 
ing the scoring with 26 points for 
the home team. Greenwill was top- 
scorer for Moravian with 13 points. 

Ready for another victory, the 
L.V.C. lassies traveled to Millers- 
ville where their hopes were shat- 
tered, for Millersville handed them 
a 28-23 defeat. The game was nip 
and tuck the whole way, and at 
half-time the Dutchgirls held a 
one point lead. The Valleyites con- 
tinued to lead until the middle of 
Ihe third quarter when a number 
of fouls committed by the L.V. las- 
sies gave Millersville a five point 
lead. Unable to score the necessary 
points that mean victory, the Val- 
leyites were handed a 28 to 23 de- 
feat. 

The junior varsity team was de- 
feated by Millersville by a score 
of 24 to 22. 



Noonday Interlude 

(Continued from Page 2) 
The hose men converged on .the 
burning engine, trailing tubes of 
black rubber that spun from the 
reels. He worked the pump controls 
with rapid, rehearsed precision. He 
could see the pilot suddenly move 
— He was still alive! A hand reach- 
ed from the cockpit, grasped the 
canopy and jammed it back. 
"Watch out!" 

The eager flames had reached th? 
broken wing with its supply of gas- 
oline. 

"She's gonna blow!" 

The hose men dropped their noz- 
ztes, the two asbestos-clad figures 
hesitated, kicked off their encum- 
bering boots and followed in a ter- 
rified rush for safety. He flung his 
arm across his eyes against the dull 
flame-mushroomed explosion. The 
orange billowing horror smothered 
the half erect pilot, struggling to 
free himself in a last futile life 
grasping effort. 

The show was over. The crowd 
broke and collected into groups of 
two's and three's that sauntered 
back to their jobs. 

"Boy, that baby really went up." 

"Hell, that was nuthin, didja see 
that B-24 yesterday?" 

A latecomer half trotted to the 
scene, gazed at the burnt out 
wreckage, and disappointedly turn- 
ed away. 

"Hey! Get those spark-plugs from 
tech supply on the way back, will- 
ya." 



A lieutenant drove up in a jeep. 

"Say," he addressed the officer 
in charge, "Any plexiglas on that 
wreck I can get my hands on?" 

"Nope. All burnt up." 

"Damnit to hell! Well, maybe 
there's some over at the salvage 
yard. Thanks anyway," he called, 
driving away. 

Only the crash crew was left. 

He climbed into the truck, 
slouched behind the wheel and 
waited for the crew to roll in the 
hose. Guess that lousy Spam'll be 
cold by now, tasted crappy enough 
before . . . Oughta get a beer issue 
tonight . . . Hope they fixed that 
damn ice machine. He raked the 
sweat from his brow with a crooked 
forefinger . . . Damn, but it's hot! 



Phys. Ed. Instructor 

(Continued from Page 1) 
in France and England. He plans 
to attend a school of television in 
Chicago. 

After a brief wedding trip Mrs. 
Drescher, now residing at 404 West 
Chocolate Avenue, will leave the 
staff of Lebanon Valley College in 
May in order to join her husband 
in Chicago. 



German Club Holds 
First Coffee Hour 

The German Club held its fi rs , 
afternoon coffee hour on Frid av 
February 23. For the twenty-frV 
members and guests present it ^ 
an enjoyable hour spent in listen, 
ing to the music of Bach and 
zart and in participating in $ e 



man conversation and folk 



song s , 



The next coffee hour will be held 
on Tuesday, March 9, at 4 p a . 
Members will present individual 
musical, dramatical, and conversa- 
tional numbers. Plans will also be 
made for holding intercollegiate 
meetings with outside speakers on 
topics of cultural interest, to be dis- 
cussed in German. 



Conserv Prof 

(Continued from Page 1) 
IV 

Etude Tableau (Eb Major) 

Rachmaninov 
Prelude in G^lajor . .Rachmaninov 

Devilish Inspiration Prokofieff 

Prelude Gershwin 

Toccata Khachaturian 




UP FROM THE RANKS 

To organize, plan, and direct the telephone busi- 
ness — a business with its roots in so many 
communities throughout the state — hundreds of 
men and women, skilled in the complexities of 
telephone work, are required. 

It is these men and women — telephone employees 
at various stages of their careers — who, side by 
side with all employees, accept the responsibility 
of providing you with good telephone service at 
low cost. 

"Up from the ranks" is a familiar phrase to tele- 
phone people, for each of them knows that the op- 
portunity to assume more and more responsibilities 
is open to all and that those who come up from the 
ranks earn, by their own abilities, the rewards of 
promotion for good work well done. 

Opportunity of this sort means much to you, for 
the skill and experience of telephone people, work- 
ing together in a common cause, are major factors 
in providing good telephone service at low cost. 




THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 
OF PENNSYLVANIA 




s 
i 

a 



M 
E 
E 
T 

T 
H 
E 

M 
A 
Y 

Q 
U 
E 
E 
N 



Mary Jane Eckert, senior Conservatory student and resident of 
South Hall, has been selected by the student body to reign over the 
Annual May Day festivities to be held May 8. Elaine Frock was chosen 
as her maid of honor. The other members of the court are Millie Neff, 
Joyce Meadows, Mary Jane Flinchbaugh, Betty Frank, Elaine Heilman, 
and Virginia Vought. 




so 
in 
de 



Valley Sends 15 Delegates To 
Student Govt. Conference 

Labor Committee Chairman Alex Fehr and 
Fred Tice Lead Group At Phila. Meeting 

Fifteen delegates from Lebanon Valley College were present today 
at the opening session of The Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
in Philadelphia. The Conference, whose membership includes virtually 
all the colleges and universities in Pennsylvania, convened this morning 
as a "Model Political Convention. Here they will follow the procedure 
followed by the major political 
parties in their presidential elec- 
tion year conventions. 

Alex J. Fehr, a political science 
major, is serving as State Chair- 
man of the Labor Committee. His 
position is regarded as a signal 
honor since it was one of the two 
assigned to the fourteen colleges of 
the South Central region of the I. 
c - G. by a faculty panel at a pre- 
liminary meeting in Harrisburg 
several months ago. According to 
a n announcement made by Profes- 
sor Maude P. Laughlin, the follow- 
,Q 6 LVC students are serving as 
legates: 

Frederick Tice, Student Chair- 
man; Alex J. Fehr, State Chair- 
man, Labor Committee; Alfred Del- 
J Uc o, Labor Committee; Douglas 
Earich, Military Affairs; Richard 
j^enhauer, Foreign Affairs; James 
Military Affairs; Henry 



Jostetter, Rules; Glenn Hall, Na- 
^al Resources; Raymond Kline, 

(Continued on Page 2) 

L V. Mother's Day 
H April 10 And 11 

1( l n Saturday and Sunday, April 
^ and 11, Mother will go to college 
at The fest begins with a tea 

■ at d. e home of Dr - and Mrs - L y ncn 
\{ a : °° P- m. on Saturday. Miss 

a hcA Gilles P ie > Dean of Women, 
8ch W - A - Wilt > Sirl's Sunday 
fe Ce ° ! teac her, will pour. On the 
SK. m 6 line will be Miss Huth, 
ie Co M Vers, and Miss Vaught. The 
tj^g * tions will be attractively ar- 
®d in pink with spring flowers, 
be h el lVe ~ tnir ty P-m. a banquet will 

% vi in Nortn Hal1 in honor of 
>W Sltin S mothers and Mrs. Car- 
atifl '^ orth Hall will be in blue 

"Moth with the theme of 
^tt ee er eoes ^ college." The com- 
%ktn ° 0nsists of Doris Hyman, 
\ n> and Hattie Cook and Er ~ 



rphy 



Constitution Revised By 
Student Faculty Council 

Asks for Suggestions and 

Comments from Students 

One of the products of the Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council's efforts to 
organize more efficiently in order 
to be able to get things underway 
more rapidly next year is its revised 
constitution printed below, The 
Council requests that the students 
read it carefully so that they may 
be able to vote fairly for its approv- 
al or disapproval at a later date. 
The Council would also appreciate 
any comments or suggestions from 
the students so that these might be 
incorporated before the constitu- 
tion comes up for general approval. 
The suggestions may be placed in 
the La Vie Box in the Ad. Building 
or given to a member of the coun- 
cil. 

The Constitution 
Of the Student-Faculty Council 
Of Lebanon Valley College 
PREAMBLE 

We, the student and faculty 
members of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, in order to provide for a co- 
ordinated program of campus ac- 
tivities, to advance the welfare and 
common interests of the student 
and of the College, and to acquire 
the experience and confidence in 
democratic procedures, establish 
this Constitution for the Student 
body of Lebanon Valley College. 
CONSTITUTION 
ARTICLE I 
Name 

The name of this organization 
shall be the Student-Faculty Coun- 
cil of Lebanon Valley College. 
ARTICLE II 
Purpose 

Section 1. The purpose of this 
(Continued on Page 2) 



COLLKX5IENNE 




Vol. XXIV 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1948 



No. 13 



Chorus and Soloists to Sing "Elijah 
At Music Festival Opening Tonight 



/ v 

Social Calendar 

A pril 

8 — Music Festival. Chorus, solo- 
ists and orchestra in "Elijah" 
in Engle Hall at 8:00 P.M. 
P.M. 

9 — Musical Festival. Glee Club 
and Concert Band in Engle 
Hall at 8:00 P.M. 

10 — Mothers' Weekend. President 
and Mrs. Lynch's Tea from 2 
to 4. 

Mothers' and Daughters' Ban- 
quet in the Dining Hall at 
6 P.M. 

11 — Mothers' Weekend. 

11 — Vespers in the College Church 
at 6:15. 

14 — Sophomore Class Minstrel 
Show. 

15 — Band and Glee Club Concert, 
Palmyra, Pa. 

16 — Gander Weekend. 

17 — Gander Weekend. 

18 — Vespers in the College Church 
at 6:15 P.M. 

20— Recital in Engle Hall. 



Senior Class 
Makes Final Plans 
For Dance In Hbg. 

The Class of '48, under the cap- 
able leadership of Eddie Englehart, 
is making final arrangements for 
the last big social events of its 
college career. At a meeting held 
on Thursday, April 1, the Civic Club 
in Harrisburg was selected as the 
place for the Senior Ball to be held 
on Saturday evening, May 15 from 
9 til 12. The selection of an orches- 
tra has been placed in the hands 
of the orchestra committee. 

It has also been announced by 
the treasurer, Virginia Vought, that 
the Senior class dues this year will 
be $4.00 per member. However, all 
class dues from previous years that 
have not been paid must also be 
paid before the end of the semester. 
Seniors are urged to attend to this 
matter as soon as possible. 

President and Mrs. Clyde A. 
Lynch will entertain the Senior 
class at a dinner. 

The annual Alumni Dinner and 
Dance in the honor of the gradu- 
ating class will be held in the social 
rooms of the College Church and 
the Annville High School Gym re- 
spectively on Saturday night, May 
29. Seniors are urged to send in 
their reservations to Rev. David 
Gockley as soon as possible. 



MAY 8, 1948 
Keep This Date Open! 
JUNIOR PROM 
Zembo Mosque 
Harrisburg, Pa. 



College Glee Club And Band Will Perform 
In Joint Concert-Recital Friday Night 

The sixteenth annual Music Festival of the Conservatory will be held 
tonight and Friday night, April 8 and 9, in Engle Hall at 8:00 P. M. 

The Thursday night program will be Felix Mendelssohn's Oratorio, 
"Elijah," presented by the conservatory chorus of 125 voices. 

The four solo passages of the oratorio will be the role of Elijah, 
which will be done by Mr. Paul 
King, a concert baritone, artistic- 
ally famous in the southern, east- 
ern, and midwestern sections of the 
country, where he has traveled on 
tours; the soprano solo will be ren- 
dered by Miss Ruth Becker, of 
Reading, Pennsylvania; the con- 
tralto role will be performed by 
Mrs. Helen Hartman Dale, of Har- 
risburg, who has appeared on Leb- 
anon Valley programs on three pre- 
vious occasions and who is now an 
instructor at a conservatory ' in 
Philadelphia. Miss Mary Jane Eck- 
ert, a senior in the Conservatory of 
Music, will sing the part of the 
Youth; and Mr. Reynaldo Rovers, a 
voice professor at the conservatory 
for the past three years, will do the 
tenor lead. Mr. Rovers, who has 
sung Mendelssohn's "Elijah" on 
previous occasions, usually did the 
baritone lead, but, due to a change 
in vocal range, will do the tenor 
solo in this musical presentation. 

The theme of the "Elijah" is the 
religious convictions of two sects in 
Israel. Baal was the idol the Isra- 
elites worshipped and God's proph- 
et was Elijah. Elijah was com- 
manded to abolish the worship of 
Baal, and caused a great drought 
to strike the Baal worshippers in 
Israel as punishment for their dis- 
belief. The tests of the power of 
the two gods follow and God caus- 
es the fire to consume the sacrifices 
offered on the altar. Elijah, who 



(Continued on Page 3) 



Rec Hall Hours 
To Be Extended 

Rec Hall commandos may tender 
a vote of thanks to the Jiggerboard 
and Senate for making possible the 
extension of the hours during 
which the hall may be kept open. 
Members of these governing; bodies 
will be appointed to chaperone on 
Friday and Saturday nights from 
10 until 12. 

Rumors were circulating to the 
effect that the Jiggerboard was 
willing but that the Senate had re- 
fused to cooperate. However, veri- 
fication of the facts disclosed that 
Rinso Marquette, president of the 
Senate, had not been approached 
about the subject until last Friday. 
Rinso stated that the Senate would 
ao its share to help in keeping tht. 
hall open for the benefit of the 
student body. 

The possibility of opening the 
hall on Sunday afternoons is being 
discussed. 



44 Make Dean's List 
For First Semester 

Dean Stonecipher has announced 
the list of those students who at- 
tained a grade of 90 or better dur- 
ing the past semester. The list con- 
tains the names of 44 students of 
the college and conservatory en- 
rollments and a post-graduate stu- 
dent. , 

In the college the students hon- 
ored are: Seniors— William M. Al- 
brecht, Alvin Berger, Melvyn R. 
Bowman, John Detweiler, Theodore 
Keller, Barbara Kilheffer, Richard 
C. Stine, James E. Wert, Rhoda M. 
Ziegler. Juniors; Harold Boyer, Eu- 
gene S. Bucher, Earl Clouser, Mar- 
ion Schwalm, Dorothy Werner, El- 
lis J. Wood. Sophomores — Nancy 
Bright, Norman Bucher, Phyllis 
Dale, Alex Fehr, Robert W. Haines, 
Robert Kline, Joseph Layser, John 
B. Lingle, Ralph Oswald, James 
Parsons, Charlotte Rohrbaugh, 
Dale Snyder, Peter S. Villa, David 
H. . Wallace. Freshmen — William 
Paul Fisher, Marjorie Fluent, 
Charles R. Garrett, Robert Ken- 
neth Miller, George Werner, Harry 
Wolfe. Post - Graduate — Alphonse 
Palmieri. 

Conservatory: Dawn Albert, Mary 
Jane Eckert, Dorothy Kauffman, 
Robert Streepy Lester Yeager, 
Charles Yeagley, Betty R. Jones, 
Dorothea Cohen. 



Egg Hunt, Hat Creations 
Highlight Clio Meeting 

Clio Hall was the scene of a de- 
lightful Easter party on Monday, 
March 22, at 7:15 p.m. 

The highlight of the program was 
the making of Easter bonnets by 
each girl using only paper plates, 
crepe paper, and pins as raw mate- 
rials. Each member there modeled 
her own creation. Miss Mary E. Gil- 
lespie, Dean of Women, judged the 
hats on originality, color scheme, 
and becomingness to the person. A 
pie plate trimmed with aqua crepe 
paper, a fuschia rose, and tied un- 
der the chin with an aqua bow 
made by Phyllis Dale was selected 
the winner. 

An egg hunt followed the girls' 
attempts at creating head-line 
fashions. Joanna Norris was the 
super sleuth who tracked down the 
lone egg on which "Happy Easter" 
was written. Refreshments were 
then served. 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 



Established 1925 



Vol. XXIV— No. 13 



Thursday, April 8, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is published weekly throughout the college year, except 
holiday vacations and examination periods, by the students of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

LA VIE is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate 
Press. National advertising is s'ecured through the National Advertising Service, Inc. 
College Publishers Representative, New York, N. Y. 



Student Faculty Council 

(Continued from Page 1) 
organization shall be to serve as the 
supreme executive instrument for 
coordinating student activities and 
student life according to the prin- 
ciples set forth in the Preamble. 

Section 2. The Student-Faculty 
Council of Lebanon Valley College 
shall foster cooperation and under- 
standing between the faculty and 
the student body. 

Section 3. The actions of the Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council shall be sub- 
ject only to the statutory regula- 
tions of the Board of Trustees and 
the Faculty. 

ARTICLE III 
Membership 

Section 1. The membership of the 
Student-Faculty Council shall con- 
sist of one representative from each 
of the following groups: The Senior 
Class, the Junior Class, the Sopho- 
more Class, the Freshman Class, 
the Men's Day Student Congress, 
the Women's Commuter's Council, 
The Men's Senate, the Women's 
Student Government Association, 
the Young Men's Christian Associ- 
ation, the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association, Kalo, Philo, Del- 
phian, Clio, and three representa- 
tives from the Faculty. 

Section 2. All other officially rec- 
ognized organizations shall serve in 
the capacity of associate members. 
Section 3. Each representative shall 
be selected by the respective organ- 
ization. Said representative may be 
the president of the organization 
he shall represent. 

Section 4. Representatives men- 
tioned in Section 1 shall have 1 vote 
each. 

Section 5. No one person shall 
represent more than one organiza- 
tion. 

ARTICLE IV 

Meetings 
Section 1. Regular meetings sha.] 
be held twice monthly, except when 
classes are not in session, at such 
times as agreed upon by all mem- 
bers of the Student-Faculty Coun- 
cil. 

Section 2. A majority of the vot- 
ing members shall constitute a 
quorum to do business. 

Section 3. Each meeting shall be 
open to all students of the college 
but only their representative as 
designated in Article III, section 1. 
shall be allowed on the floor of 
the Student-Faculty Council. 

Section 4. Special meetings shall 
be called by the President of the 
Student-Faculty Council at his dis- 
cretion or on demand by the ma- 
jority of the voting members of the 
Student-Faculty Council. 

Section 5. Failure to attend three 
regular or special consecutive meet- 
ings, without valid excuse, shall be 
considered just grounds for the re- 
moval of a member from the Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council. The Student- 
Faculty Council shall then declare 
his seat vacant and notify the un- 
represented organization. 



ARTICLE V 
Officers 

The officers of the Student-Fac- 
ulty Council shall be a president, a 
vice-president, a secretary, and a 
treasurer, who shall be selected 
from and elected by the voting 
members of the Student-Faculty 
Council. 



ARTICLE VI 

Precedence 
This Constitution and By-laws 
shall take precedence over any oth- 
er instrument governing the stu- 
dent body of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, as referred to in Article II, 
subject only to the statutory regu- 
lations of the Board of Trustees and 
of the Faculty. 

ARTICLE VII 
This Constitution may be amend- 
ed by the affirmative vote of two- 
thirds of the votes cast by the stu 
dent body, provided that such pro- 
posed amendment has been submit- 
ted in writing to the Student-Fac- 
ulty Council and published in LA 
VIE COLLEGIENNE at least thirty 
days prior to action on the pro- 
posed amendment by the student 
body. 

By-Laws 
ARTICLE I 
Section. 1. Representatives shall 
be selected by the various organ- 
izations before the fourth week 
preceding spring exams. 

Section 2. Students in good 
standing and with at least an av- 
erage grade of C shall be eligible. 

Section 3. Each organization shall 
conduct the selection according to 
its own approved procedure. 

Section 4. If a vacancy occurs be- 
cause of resignation, disability, 
academic disqualification, or fail- 
ure to attend meetings according to 
Article V, Section 5, of the Consti- 
tution, the unrepresented organi- 
zation shall provide a new repre- 
sentative according to the method 
stated in section 3 of this Article. 

ARTICLE II 

Duties of Officers 
Section 1. The president of the 
Student-Faculty Council shall or- 
ganize and preside at all meetings 
of the Student-Faculty Council, di- 
rect all its activities, and perform 
all other duties which his office 
implies. 

Section 2. The president shall 
have no vote, unless the vote is 
equally divided. 

Section 3. The vice-president 
shall perform the duties of the 
president in his absence. 

Section 4. The secretary shall 
keep and make proper distribution 
of the minutes of all Student-Fac- 
ulty Council meetings; he shall 
maintain all other records, and 
conduct all correspondence of the 
"tudent-Faculty Council. 

Section 5, The treasurer shall be 
custodian of the funds of the Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council; he shall keep 
the accounts of the Student-Facul- 
ty Council, and he shall perform all 
other duties which his office im- 
plies. 

Section 6. If a vacancy occurs in 
the office of the president of the 
Student-Faculty Council, the vice- 
president shall fill the unexpired 
term thereof. If a vacancy occurs 
in any other office of the Student- 
Faculty Council, ttie Student-Fac 
ulty Council shall elect from among 
its voting members, the person to 
fill that office for the unexpired 
term. 

Section 7. The term of office of 
any of the officers of the Student 
Faculty Council shall be one school 
year, subject to re-election. 

(Continued on page 4) 



Campus X Section 

This is going to be your column. 
Your ideas and opinions on nation- 
al and world events are important. 
Your decisions and ours all added 
together help to decide major poli- 
cies. We have a right to know how 
the majority is thinking. In order 
to show you how the majority on 
our campus feels about such out- 
standing issues as a proposed in- 
crease in our armed forces, who 
should be our next president, etc., 
the chapel program sheets will car- 
ry questions on these issues. Thru 
the results you can see how most of 
the students feel about them. 

We have a problem. What should 
we call this poll? It should have 
an official name. Next week, in ad- 
dition to the regular questions, 
space will be provided for your 
suggestions concerning a good 
name for the opinion poll. If you 
think of an original name, make 
your contribution, and you may see 
it in print in the next edition of 
LA VIE. 

The first question brought be- 
fore the students was in relation to 
the proposed military preparedness 
program. Question No. 1 was: "Do 
you think the U. S. should increase 
the size of its armed forces?" The 
following results were obtained. 

The total number of answers re- 
ceived was 436, with the number 
of veterans being 224 and non-vet- 
erans being 212. 

No 
Opinion 
3 



Yes 

Vets 206 

Non-Vets 179 

Total Opinion. 385 
88.3 



No 
15 
26 
41 
9.4 



7 
10 

2.3 

The second question was: "The 
U. S. should increase the size of its 
armed forces by following a pro- 
gram of: 

1. Selective Service and Univer- 
sal Military Training as recom- 
mended by President Truman. 

Selective Service wthout Uni- 
versal Military Training. 

3. Universal Military Training 
without Selective Service. 

1. 2. 3. 

UMT-SS SS UMT 

Vets 108 29 67 

Non-Vets ....82 33 62 

Total Opinion. 190 62 129 

of, 43.6 14.2 29.8 

In addition, there were some 
fourth alternatives suggested: 

1. Increased enlistments. 

2. Increased expenditures for air 
power and atomic research. 

3. National athletics program. 
The "if's" included: 

1. If it is the only thing that can 
be done to stop Russia. 

2. If it is accompanied by inten 
sive technical training instead of 

manual of arms" training. 

And then there was the very em- 
phatic suggestion to "throw the 
militarists out of our 
State Department and put in in- 
telligent diplomats without inher- 
ent prejudices; then I'll not be 
ashamed of our State Department 
and its foreign policy." 

The overwhelming majority were 
in favor of increasing our military 
power as a step to peace. One of 
the "if's" deserves honorable men- 
tion — "if it is the only thing that 
can be done to stop Russia." Up to 
the present time in history man's 
main method of solving interna- 
tional problems has been by "fight - 
ing it out." Isn't it time we find a 
better way? 



The Campus Is Talking About . . . 

DANCE REVUES— 

Sophomore — The Snowball theme and the excellent floor show m a(Je 
the Sophs' effort a big success. With Pete Barcia in his inimitable 
routine as Al Jolson and George Ritner's Irish numbers there ^ 
plenty of variety. Jeanne Bozarth handled the emceeing capably 
Jeanne is favoring a green convertible and the boy with the distin- 
guished last name, Dick Eisenhour, over athletics, and New Jersey 
these days. Barb Blouch with Steve Crowell and B. J. Butt with j 0e 
Fiorello were the liveliest dancing partners of the evening. 
Freshmen — The Community building at Hershey was attractively 
decorated for the semi-formal dance held there by the Freshmen 
Janie Flinchbaugh with Joe Campanella brought many a surpri Se( j 
and wondering glance, but Smitty still seems to be very much h 
the picture. Dick Moore and Jo Kessler had a gay time from the 
looks of things, and them, but Jo has been letting her Art-i s ti c 
nature take over since then. Sozia Mieckowska with Eddie Steiner 
made a striking dance team. 

Kalo-Delphian — The Spanish Room of the Hotel Hershey was the 
location of this well attended dance. Notable among the alumni 
were Miles Harriger with his fiancee, Dot, and Madalyn Quickel with 
her latest, Bob. Jane E. Reed with her constant companion, Bob 
Fisher, of football fame tripped the light fantastic. — Faye Krout 
with Lloyd Dekker made the cutest couple on the floor, and mighty 
smooth dancing they did, too. Ruth Gluck with Henry Deens, Karl 
Miller with Vera Boyer, and Sarah Zellers with Pat Esposito were 
the surprises of the evening. 

Day Student — This dance brought forth some happily married cou- 
ples — among them Mr. and Mrs. Paul Shettel, Mr. and Mrs. Mark 
Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Koons, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Huff, to 
name a few. The surprise combinations included Thelma Musselman 
and Arthur Bacastow, Mary Edelman and Johnnie Light, Nancy 
Meyer (what would Jefferson Hospital say!) and Richard Hartman 
— It was a pleasant surprise to see L. V. graduate, wee Dottie Smith, 
and Eugene Nelson still very happy — also "Bert" Barbini and her 
tall, handsome, "Ronnie" Sounded a bit as though Johnny Ad- 
ams' "vocalass" Nan Urich thinking about her U. of P. heartbeat 
while singing those love songs! 

IT'S SPRING AGAIN— Hazel Kinney and Ronnie Wolf feeling it's ef- 
fects, as are Ray Kline and Beatrice Royer, and Tom Schaak and 
Carolyn Gassert. Congratulations to those South Hall gals, Marian 
Schwalm and Mary Jane Eckert, upon their Easter engagements to 
Austin Fuhrman and Bob Streepy. 



VARIATION UPON AN OLD QUOTATION— "In spring a young man's 
fancy lightly turns to what a girl has been thinking all winter." 



Student Government 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Foreign Affairs; Gerald McKenna, 
Labor; Roger McKinley, Natura 1 
Resources; Richard Moller, Military 
Affairs; Robert Moller, Foreign Af- 
fairs; James Murray, Military Af- 
fairs; and Charles Pomraning, Na- 
tural Resources. 

Last year the I. C. G. met as a 
Model State Legislature in Harris- 
burg. Frederick Tice, who led the 
group last year through an amaz- 
ing performance for first-time par- 
ticipants, held a series of local 
meetings in order to give intensive 
training to the new delegates in 
parliamentary procedure and the 
rough-and-tumble nature of poli- 
tics. 

The purpose of the I. C. G. is to 
teach college students the mechan- 
ics of government by actually prac- 
ticing the procedures of typical po- 
litical assemblages. Model political 
conventions have been held previ- 
ously by the I. C. G. in 1936 and 
again in 1940. The meeting this 
year is expected to be of unusual 
interest because of the highly con- 
troverial nature of the problems. 



STEIN BROTHERS 

Custom Tailors and Clothiers of 

Distinction 
Formal Wear Sales and Rentals 
PHONE 4112 
21 N. 7th St. LEBANON, PA. 



Chemistry Club Takes 
First Field Trip 

Rochester, New York, and an in- 
teresting visit with the glass and 
lens makers, Bausch and Lomb, was 
the destination of those sleepy eyed 
students you might have seen 
straggling toward the Ad Building 
at 4:30 a.m. on Wednesday morn- 
ing, April 7. The Lebanon Valley 
Chemistry Club on that day made 
the first of two field trips to in- 
dustrial plants that have been 
planned for the current year. Ar- 
riving at the plant at 1 o'clock in 
the afternoon, the students were 
taken on a conducted tour of por- 
tions of the plant and the labora- 
tory. The group then returned the 
same day, tired but happy after the 
enjoyable and instructive trip. 

At the last meeting of the Cheni 



istry Club on March 16, in 
Chemistry Lecture Room, 



the 
Dr. 



Gliem, Professor of Organic Chem- 
istry at Dickinson College, was tb* 
guest speaker. His topic was "T eX ' 
tile Chemistry." 



VISIT - - - 

"HOT DOG" FRANK 

Light Lunches and Sandwich 
of All Kinds 

Annville, Pa. 



CARL'S SHOP 



EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 




WE WELCOME 

AND APPRECIATE 

YOUR PATRONAGE 

Be It a Full Course Dinner or Just a Coke 

THE PENNWAY 




at 



n 
to 



n- 

nd 
as 
ed 
en 



ey 
de 
ii- 
eB 



he 



3B- 

be 
Dr. 
ni- 
ne 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1948 



PAGE THREE. 



BASKETBALL RESUME With the Dutchmen Sports In Shorts 



The final whistle has blown and the last point has been scored as 
!947-48 Lebanon Valley basketball team closed a banner season with 
record of 10 victories against 6 defeats, while scoring 1,012 points 
gainst 896 for the opposition. Lebanon Valley averaged 63.25 points a 
a me, and our record > one of tne Des t in years, marks an achievement 
tTph all the followers of Valley I „ . . ■ . 

fr cn . . . , T __ ! urday at Lebanon before the larg- 

est home crowd of the season, al- 
most 3,000 persons witnessed a 



.ports should be proud. Let's go 
behind the scenes and analyze the 
. eaS on game by game, score by 
S ore , and we'll see a basketball 
f a m' that will hold a high spot in 



Valley 



basketball history. Present- 



a herewith are some flashbacks on 
L highlights of the '47 -'48 season, 
a nd the players that made the 
Jampaign a success. 

First off, the credit for the suc- 
cess of a team goes to the coach 
_Ralph Mease. Ralph is the guy 
^ a t makes the Dutchmen fly! He 
ut a radically different '47-'48 
jjjodel on the court. A team that 
had many of the familiar '46 fea- 
tures, but one that was a complete 
change in style of play. Run down 
the line of the past L. V. schedule, 
and you won't find a more scrappy, 
hustling, never-say-die club on the 
list than this year's Valley crew 
The man behind the success of the 
team and to whom much credit 
must be given for the good team is 
Coa ch Ralph Mease— he did a 
magnificent job. 

No one player on the team can 
be singled out as the Mr. Big of 
Valley basketball. You don't put 
your finger on one player and say 
he's the guy who's responsible for 
L.V.'s success. We didn't have that 
kind of team. Every man was re- 
sponsible in some part for the Val- 
ley's good record. It's true that 
practically each game produced a 
new star that shone more brilli- 
antly in the Valley constellation, 
but all in all team play was respon- 
sible for the reputable Valley show- 
ing. 

Before going into a game by game 
resume of the season, here are the 
headliners; the superlatives of 
1947-48 Valley basketball. 

One of marks set by the Dutch- 
men was the 109 points scored 
against the University of Balti- 
more. In a game that was actu- 
ally a rout from the opening whis- 
tle the D-men scored the greatest 
number of points ever recorded by 
a Lebanon Valley team and also set 
& scoring record for the Lebanon 
fl oor. After the varsity had rolled 
UP a 29-6 first quarter lead, Coach 
Mease calmly took out his regulars 
a nd began filling in with substi- 
tutes. Even the subs were hot shots 
JJti L.V. led 60-18 at the half. The 
"utchmen continued to rack up 
Points in heaping and leaping 
ha ndfuls and the Baltimore bri- 
gade went down with a crash, 109- 
" as L.V. won by 62 points. 

°n successive Saturday nights 
^ Valley annexed pulse -tingling 
, Ve rtime games from two bitter 



ton 
Hen 



8u e rivals— Albright and Scran- 



Against Albright the Dutch- 



ba 1 ! lalf ~ time > hut they bounded 
to score 46 points the remain- 
of the contest to win the en- 



c °unt 



e r 70-66. The following Sat- 




A arsity Tennis Schedule 

Pri1 10— Albright Away 

^—Moravian Away 

19 — F & M Home 

20 — LaSalle Away 
2 ^ — Juniata Home 
26— Mt. St. Mary's Home 
28— Susquehanna Away 

n# 29 — •Moravian Home 

* — Elizabethtown Home 

^ — Kutztown Away 

5- ~-Elizabethtown Away 

8 ~-Albright Home 

l0 — West. Maryland Away 



rough harem - scarum struggle 
which saw the Valley close a bulg- 
ing 13 point gap which Scranton 
held midway in the third quarter 
and tie the count 59 all at the end 
of the regulation game. Then 
Becker and DiJohnson came thru 
with timely goals in the overtime 
as the Dutchmen won 59-54. 

Other performances that should 
get top billing were the home 
games against Moravian and Juni- 
ata when the Measemen played 
two of the highest scoring, smooth- 
est operating games seen in many 
a moon. Moravian was snowed un- 
der as they couldn't keep pace with 
the fast stepping Dutchmen. With 
Becker banging in 12 points in the 
final period and Bob Hess demol- 
ishing the Moravian attack, the 
Dutchmen romped for 29 points to 
outspeed the Greyhounds and win 
80-64. 

L.V. was definitely having one of 
its good nights against Juniata, 
They were sharp on attack and 
sound of defense as they recorded 
their second largest score of the 
season, 90-62. Becker took scoring 
laurels with 25 points, nineteen of 
them coming in the first half. 

In the season's finale the Valley 
took the measure of Franklin and 
Marshall. Once again L.V.'s great- 
er court generalship and slickness 
paid off. The score was tied 16 all 
at the end of the first period as 
the Diplomats capitalized on long 
looping field goals. The Dutchmen 
were a bit faster and considerably 
more aggressive as they forged to 
the front at halftime 26-15. Then 
Gemberling took over. Marsh per- 
formed miraculous feats of point 
making as he dumped in 23 points 
in the final half to lead the Valley 
to a crushing 83-67 triumph. 

Lebanon Valley opened the sea- 
son at Juniata on Dec. 10. They 
conquered the Indians in a close 
affair that wasn't decided until the 
final moments when DiJohnson 
pitched in the points that tipped 
the balance in L.V.'s favor as we 
won 48-41. Elizabethtown furnish- 
ed the opposition for our first home 
game. They came to Lebanon with 
the highly heralded Frank Keath, 
top collegiate scorer in the state, to 
challenge the Dutchmen. Mar- 
quette held Frank to 16 points and 
the Valley held E-town to 35 as the 
Measemen won handily 54-35. 

L.V. met with their worst defeat 
of the season against one of the 
basketball powerhouses of the na- 
tion when LaSalle, participant in 
this year's National Invitation 
Tournament, played one of the 
greatest games ever seen on the 
Lebanon boards as they tallied 17 
points to 43 for the Valley. The 
roof fell in on the overmatched 
pupils of Ralph Mease as LaSalle 
looked invincible as they crushed 
the D-men. 

Then Lafayette eked out the 38- 
36 victory over L.V. at Easton. The 
Dutchmen were out in front most 
of the way, but the Leopards scored 
a field goal in the last 70 seconds 
of play to win the contest. E-town 
was our next opponent. L.V., chal- 
lenged by a game team that re- 
fused to quit, turned on the heat 
in the final period to win by four 
points, 67-63. 

Lady Luck then put in her ap- 
pearance and in the following 
three games, against Albright, 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Before we know it, baseball sea- 
son will be upon us. The opening 
game is set for this Saturday at 
Albright and Coach Mease has been 
drilling his men for the past three 
weeks. Little can be ascertained 
just yet, but the only pitcher of 
last year returning is Charley Mil- 
ler. Wiry Herm Seigel, who pitched 
such splendid ball last season has 
decided not to come out and risk 
re-injuring that leg of his, injured 
in football last year. Marsh Gem- 
berling underwent an operation in 
Philadelphia a month ago for the 
removal of a bone chip from his 
pitching elbow. It will be another 
two weeks or more until he knows 
the outcome. Until then Marsh is 
definitely on the doubtful list for 
this spring. Newcomers who may 
make the squad are Guy~Euston 
and Larry Kinsella. However, twelve 
men came out for the first workout 
and all have a chance to win the 
three open spots on the Valley 
pitching staff. 

Hank DiJohnson and Earl Kauff- 
man return from last year's catch- 
ing staff. However, newcomers Al 
Koenig and Kadel show promise 
and may give the veterans some 
stiff competition. We'll know more 
in two weeks. But from here it 
looks like the makings of a good 
team. 

The same men who composed last 
year's squad are returning with the 
exception of Al Hildebrand and 
Herm Seigel, but with some prom- 
ising newcomers to take up the 
slack, the 1947 record of 11 wins 
and 2 losses may be closely ap- 
proached. Pitching is the big dif- 
ficulty, however, and only time can 
tell. 



Music Festival 

(Continued from Page 1) 
prayed for rain to release the Is- 
raelites from the horrible drought, 
leads the people in thankful pray- 
er to God, "for he is glorious, and 
His mercy endureth forever." 

An orchestral ensemble will ac- 
company the choral numbers and 
Miss Mildred Myers, a teacher at 
Annville High School, will accom- 
pany the solo passages on the or- 
gan. 

The Friday night roster will fea- 
ture the thirty-two voice Glee Club 
of the conservatory and the con- 
cert band. 

The Glee Club will offer its tour 
program in almost its entirety. The 
cornet trio, composed of Ralph 
Downey, Chester Richwine, and 
Kenneth Sampson, will play "The 
Triumvirate," by Ernest Williams, 
as a special feature. 

The band program will include a 
varied selection of marches, a sym- 
phony, a Russian sailors' dance, a 
waltz and a South American num- 
ber. Jack Snavely will present 
"Concertino," by Carl M. von We- 
ber, as the solo selection on the 
band program. 

Prof. Maud Laughlin 
Attends Phila. Meeting 

Mrs. Maud P. Laughlin, Profes- 
sor of Political Science and Sociol- 
ogy at Lebanon Valley College, at- 
tended the fifty-second annual 
meeting of the American Academy 
of Political and Social Sciences last 
weekend. The meeting was held at 
the Benjamin Franklin Hotel in 
Philadelphia. The general topic of 
discussion was "How to Achieve One 
World." Paul V. McNutt, former U.S. 
High Commissioner to the Philip- 
pines, spoke, and many other not- 
able speakers were present to lead 
the discussions and to present their 
own ideas. 



The Flying Dutchgirls closed 
their 1947-1948 basketball season in 
an ideal way by defeating the Penn 
Hall lassies by a score of 16 to 11. 

Early in the opening period of 
play, Edelman opened the scoring 
for the Valley by sinking a field 
goal. Thas was followed by a duo 
of foul shots. The quarter closed 
with Penn Hall's Pat Wolf scoring 
a foul shot, and at quarter time 
the score was 4 to 1, favor the 
home team. 

The scoring in the second quar- 
ter was few and far between for 
Penn Hall, the Valley guards hold- 
ing them to but three foul shots. 
In this period the home lassies net- 
ted six points, making the score 
at half-time 10-3. 

Late in the third quarter Penn 
Hall scored their first field goal of 
the game. This was followed by 
two more two pointers and a pair 
of foul shots in the last quarter. 
Not to be outdone, the L. V. C. for- 
wards scored three field goals mak- 
ing the final score 16 to 11, favor 
L.V.C. 

By defeating Penn Hall the L. V. 
C. team put the first blemish on 
their record, for prior to this game 
Penn Hall was undefeated. 



Gander Weekend 
To Turn Tables 
On Campus Males 

During Gander Weekend, April 
16-18, campus chivalry will go into 
reverse as the women take over 
customary male roles in the matter 
of entering buildings and the din- 
ing hall, finding seats, coat-hold- 
ing, and the payment of incidental 
bills. The usual dating procedure 
will be abandoned: the ladies will 
take the aggressive in dating, even 
to the extent of calling at the Men's 
Dorm for their dates. 

Committees have announced that 
a "Bubble Dance" will be held 
sometime during the weekend and 
the Girls' Dorms will hold open 
house on Sunday from 2-5 p.m. Ad- 
mission to the dance will be 25c 
per person, 50c per couple. 

The following committees have 
been working on the project: Betty 
Ruth Jones, Decorations; Barbara 
Kleinfelter, Orchestra; Mary Lee 
Glover and Luzetta Warfel, Chap- 
erones; Kitty Rhodes and Virginia 
Vought, Refreshments; Opal Shu- 
mate, Properties; Be Frank, Place; 
Mildred Neff, Posters. 



L.V.C. Dutchmen 
Start Baseball And 
Tennis Season Sat. 

Lebanon Valley's Flying Dutch- 
men resume their baseball and ten- 
nis ways this Saturday, April 10, 
when they oppose the Lions of Al- 
bright College in the opening con- 
tests of the season. 

Both baseball mentor Ralph 
Mease and tennis coach Claude 
Donmoyer are handicapped by the 
lack of practice that has been put 
in and have not had enough time 
to clearly evaluate their squads. 
Next to nothing is known of Al- 
bright's respective squads except 
that practices have been few for 
them as well as the Blue and White. 

At present, the following men 
have survived the first "cut" oy 
Coach Mease and are striving to be 
kept on the squad. , 
Catchers: Hank DiJohnson, Al Koe- 
nig, Herb Eckenroth, and Harold 
Kadel. 

Pitchers: Charlie Miller, Alonzo 
Mantz, Fred Ford, Guy "Lefty" 
Euston, John Kennedy, James 
Loose, Larry Kinsella, Dick Knies, 
and Walters. 
1st Base: Norm Bucher, Charlie 
Zimmerman, and "Buzz" Levick. 
2nd Base: Rinso Marquette and 

Heisey. 
Shortstop: Bobby»Hess. 
Third Base: Benny Penturelli, Jim- 
my McGraw, and Norm Lukens 
Outfield: Richard "Shorty" Fields, 
Walter Hess, Floyd Becker, Wait 
Gage, Jake Wolfersberger, Jules 
Gallo, Bob Fisher, and Eckenroth. 
The tennis candidates, who at 
the date this has been written, have 
not had a practice are William Mil- 
ler, Robert Uhrich, Robert Early, 
Richard Hartman, Walter Womer, 
Donald Wolf, Bernard Goldsmith, 
Robert Shultz Jr., Richard Grimm, 
and St. Andrew Renner. 

Returning from last year's squad 
are Howard Lebegern and Henry 
Miller. 



Three Valley Students 
Announce Betrothals 

Engagements of three Lebanon 
Valley students were announced 
during the Easter vacation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oran L. Eckert, of 
421 Franklin Street, West Reading, 
Pa., announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Mary Jane, to Mr. 
Robert D. Streepy, son of the late 
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Streepy of 
Easton, Pa. Both will graduate from 
the Lebanon Valley Conservatory of 
Music in May. The wedding will 
take place in November. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Allen Schwalm, 
Valley View, Pa., announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter, Mar- 
ian, to Mr. Austin S. Furman, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Asher Furman of 
Tremont, Pa. Miss Schwalm is a 
junior at Lebanon Valley College. 
Mr. Furman has a position with the 
Keystone Pipeline Company. No 
date has been set for the wedding. 



Frosh Hop Success 
On Hershey Floor 

On the evening of March 20, in 
the Hershey Community Building, 
the annual freshman dance was 
held. Titled the "Frosh Hop," it was 
carried off in traditional freshman 
style to the accompaniment of fine 
refreshments and noisemakers. 

Pat Esposito, master of ceremon- 
ies for the evening, introduced 
Johnnie Adams, his band, and his 
vocalist, Nan Urich, talented soph- 
omore from L.V. 

In charge of refreshments, Ruth 
Gluck prepared a dazzling array of 
sandwiches surrounding a punch 
bowl. Bill Miller, Bob Schultz, Mir- 
iam Keller, Anna Light, Helen Mac 
Farland, Phyllis Malz, Carl Gerber- 
ich, and Dave Miller did a com- 
mendable job on both decorations 
and refreshments. 



Varsity Baseball 
Schedule 

April 10 — Albright Away 

14 — Juniata Away 
17 — Moravian Away 

19— F & M Home 

20 — LaSalle Away 
26 — Mt. St. Mary's Home 

28 — Susquehanna Away 

29 — Moravian Home 
May 1 — Elizabethtown Home 

A — Kutztown Away 

5 — Elizabethtown Away 

8 — Albright Home 

10 — West. Maryland Away 

13 — Mt. St. Mary's Away 

15 — Lafayette Home 



i*AGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1948 



Mary Jane Eckert 
And Miss Gillespie 
To Go To Detroit 

Will Represent Conserv 
At Natl. Music Conference 

Miss Mary E. Gillespie, conserva- 
tory dean, and Miss Mary Jane Ec- 
kert, a senior in the conservatory, 
will leave April 19 for Detroit, Mich- 
igan, where they will attend the 
Music Educators National Confer- 
ence. 

Miss Gillespie is representing the 
college as the state chairman of the 
pre-school committee. She also 
serves as chairman of the eastern 
section committee. This section 
covers eleven eastern states. 

Miss Eckert has been honored by 
receiving one of the two eastern 
college chairmanships for the con- 
ference, the other position going to 
a student from the Juilliard School 
of Music. 

Mary Jane will be chairman of 
the meeting of the college students. 
She will introduce the members of 
the panel who will discuss the ques - 
tion, "What is ahead for the first 
year teacher?" Among these mem- 
bers will be a state music supervis- 
or, a graduate student, a city su- 
perintendent, and a first year 
teacher. The Juilliard representa- 
tive will be moderator of the dis- 
cussion. 



figgerboard Announces 
Results of Election 

Betty Ruth Jones, at an election 
held in North Hall on April 1, has 
been chosen by the women dormi- 
tory students to head the Women's 
Student Government Association 
next year. Erma Gainor was elected 
vice president, while Barbara Klein- 
felter and Charlotte Rohrbaugh 
will fill the positions of secretary 
and treasurer respectively. Other 
members of the Jiggerboard will be 
Hattie Cook, Martha Miller, Dor- 
othy Zink, and Barbara Metzger. 



Student Faculty Council 

(Continued from Page 2) 

Function of the 
Student-Faculty Council 

Section 1. The Student-Faculty 
Council shall act as a coordinating 
unit for all campus organizations 
and activities. 

Section 2. All powers within the 
sphere of student activities not 
specifically delegated to other cam- 
pus groups rest in the Student-Fac- 
ulty Council. 

Section 3. The Student-Faculty 
Council shall not interfere with the 
normal internal proceedings of any 
campus organizations. 

Section 4. The following coordin- 
ating committees shall be' appoint- 
ed by the president of the Student- 
Faculty Council from all members 
of the Student-Faculty Council at 
the organization meeting of the 
newly - selected Student - Faculty 
Other committees shall be appoint- 
ed as the need arises. 

Calendar 

Social 

Student Rules and Regulations 
Inter-Collegiate 

ARTICLE IV 
Procedure 
All meetings of the Student-Fac- 
ulty Council shall be conducted in 
accordance with Robert's Rules of 
Order, Revised. 

ARTICLE V 
New By-Laws 
By-Laws necessary for more ef- 
ficient execution of this Constitu- 
tion shall be drawn up by the Stu- 
dent-Faculty Council and approved 
by an affirmative vote of three- 
fourth of the voting members of 
the Student-Faculty Council. 



Prof. Light Presides 
Over Meeting Of 
Academy Of Science 

Prof. V. Earl Light, president of 
the Pennsylvania Academy of Sci- 
ence, presided at the annual meet- 
ing of that organization in Grove 
City, Mar. 26, 27. During that time 
the Pennsylvania Science Talent 
Search and the Junior Academy of 
Science contests were conducted. 
The committee to serve as judges 
for these contests was appointed by 
Prof. Light. For seventeen of the 
twenty-five years that he has been 
a member of the organization, Prof. 
Light has held offices. Among those 
he has held are Secretary, Secre- 
tary - Treasurer, President - Elect, 
and President. 



Basketball Resume 

(Continued from Page 3) 

Scranton and Dickinson, the 
Dutchmen tasted defeat. The com- 
bined loss to these three clubs on- 
ly amounted to 10 points; games 
which could have gone either way. 

Not measuring up to par, the 
Dutchmen met defeat at the hands 
of Albright 47-45 as the Lions two 
man scoring combine of Ed Anlian 
and Ossie Kriebel led the visitors 
to a hard earned victory. Against 
Scranton the D-men, apparently 
suffering from the effects of a road 
trip, played their game only in in- 
frequent spasms as the Royals won 
55-52. 

Dickinson was the next team to 
speeze out a three point victory 
over L.V. as they won by the nar- 
row margin of 59-56, in one of the 
most bitterly contested games of 
the season. It was a rough-house 
affair that at times got beyond 
gentlemanly bounds as the two 
teams fought tooth and nail right 
down to the wire. The Valley re- 
ally wanted to win this one and 
the defeat was hard to take. We're 
still not convinced that the Red 
Devils have the superior team! 

Following this game, the Valley 
competely made the switch to fire 
house, run-and-shoot basketball; 
and it paid big dividends. We top- 
pled Moravian 80-64 and smother- 
ed Juniata 90-62. Then the Dutch- 
men avenged previous defeats to 
Albright and Scranton by winning 
in two overtime games. Albright 
was beaten 70-66 and Scranton de- 
feated 59-54. Winning ways were 
still maintained by the Valley 
against Susquehanna as we won 
62-53. 

Then came the game with Mora- 
vian. This game would decide who 
was to wear the Western Division 
crown of the Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference. Lebanon Valley lost 66- 
56. It was a real tear jerker! We 
wanted this game and wanted the 
title; but it just wasn't our night. 
The game was played at Bethle- 
hem and a great many Valley root- 
ers made the trip to see the con- 
test. It was, without question, our 
most humiliating defeat of the sea- 
son. 

The Dutchmen opened with a 
rush and moved to the front at the 
quarter, 18-10. At the half Mora- 
vian had narrowed the gap to four 
points as the Valley still led, 30-26. 
Then it happened! L.V. unaccount- 
ably caved in on both offense and 
defense. At no time in the second 
half did the Dutchmen show the 
cleverness and certainty that was 
so apparent in the first half. Mora- 
vian then went ahead on drive and 
opportunism to lead at the start of 
the final period, 49-41. The Val- 
ley fought gamely back and mid- 
way in the last quarter they had 
pulled to within four points of the 
inspired Greyhounds, but Moravian 





WHY... I smoke Chesterfield 

(from a series of statements by prominent tobacco farmers) 
"Liggett & Myers buy the bright, good cigarette 
tobacco that is mild and ripe, and pay the price 
to get it. Nobody buys better tobacco. 

"I am a Chesterfield smoker. It is a 
good cigarette and I like it." ^% 

TOBACCO FARMER, BAILEY, N. C. 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^.LWAYS MILDF.lt JiUTTEB TASTING CJOOIER SMOKIN 



SMOKING 



Copyright 1948, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co- 



was having one of its better nights 
and they just couldn't miss. Every- 
thing they threw up was good for 
two, and the Valley went down to 
defeat, 66-56. 

In the final two L.V. games of 
the season, the Dutchmen were 
victorious in both. 

They swamped the Baltimore 
Bees, 109-47, to run up a score that 



will long remain in the memories 
of Valley sports followers. Closing 
out the campaign on our home 
floor against F. and M., the Dutch- 
men, with Gemberling at the helm, 
trounced the Diplomats, 83-67. 

This was the Lebanon Valley 
basketball team of 1947-48, a team 
that received great backing from 
the fans and upheld that crowd 



enthusiasm by putting on s 



great performance as they car ^, 
high the Blue and White of ' 
To Coach Ralph Mease and trie 
tire squad, especially the 

three ^ 

iors — Marquette, Gemberling-^. 
Gamber, go the plaudits f° r 
ing the season a big success- ^ 
were a great team. The Valley 
never forget 'em. * 



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Lebanon Valley's embryo politicians take time out from their hectic 
is as delegates to the I. C. G.'s model political convention to flash 
■mr best vote-getting smiles for LA VIE'S cameraman at the Bellevue- 
ttr&tford Hotel, Philadelphia, scene of the convention. 



Tuition And Boarding Eates 
Increased by Finance Committee 

Rising Costs Of Operation, Improvement 
And Repair Necessitate Boost Of Prices 

Claude R. Donmoyer, Secretary of the Finance Committee, has an- 
nounced that several of the rates have been increased by action of the 
Executive and Finance Committees, in session in Harrisburg, Decem- 
ber 1947- These changes may be noted in the college catalog for. the 
1948-1949 term. Tuition has been increased $25.00 per semester. In- 
creased costs of operation make an ' 
increased income essential in order 
to cover at least a part of the 

, mounting expenditures. The facul- 

' tyhas been enlarged, and their sal- 
aries must be increased to meet the 
cost of living. The same is true of 
all employees on the campus. Costs 
of maintenance and repairs to 
buildings and equipment have in- 
creased tremendously, and many 
repairs and improvements are 
necessary because of the heavy 
traffic to which all buildings are 
being subjected. Much additional 
equipment has been purchased, 
and even more is contemplated. 

The boarding rate will also be in- 
creased by $25.00 per semester. Al- 
though it is not the school's pur- 
pose to make a profit on the opera- 
tion of the dining hall, neither 
should it be necessary to suffer a 
loss. This year the college experi- 
enced a meteoric rise in food costs 
a nd shall consequently show a loss. 
Next year there will be two more 
weeks of school than this year, 
ea ch semester having 18 weeks in- 
stead of the present 17. These two 
, additional weeks are, of course, an 
ittl Portant factor to be considered 
wi th the increased boarding 
charge. The rate increase amounts 
to 14c per day. 

Because of the limited space in 



(Continued on Page 3) 

\ & Buckle Club 
T <> Present O'Neill's 
"Ah Wilderness!" 

Ah. Wilderness!" currently in re- 



Mr. and Mrs. Wolfgang 
Plan To Spend 
Summer In Europe 

To Attend First World 
Council Of Churches 

Mr. Marvin E. Wolfgang, instruc- 
tor in the sociology department, to- 
gether with Mrs. Wolfgang, plans 
to spend an interesting summer in 
Europe. They are sailing June 17 
from New York on the Marine 
Jumper, and will spend six weeks 
of study and research at the Uni- 
versity of Oslo, Norway. 

After several weeks of travel 
through Sweden, Denmark, France, 
and England, they will go to Am- 
sterdam, Holland, to attend the 
sessions of the first Assembly of 
the World Council of Churches, 
where representatives from 126 de- 
nominations and 39 countries of 
the world will meet. Mr. Wolfgang 
has been nominated as a delegate 
to the Assembly and will be one of 
the representatives of the Evangel- 

(Continued on Page 4) 



COIILKGIENNE 




Vol. XXIV ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1948 



No. 14 



Plans for New Gymnasium Revealed 
As Fund-Raising Campaign Nears End 



Leb; 



S &1, will be performed on the 



„ Pril 23. Tickets are on sale and 



. a *ion Valley stage on the night 
to m 

■ y be purchased from any mem- 

! of the club. 
tn an e Plot centers around a young 
cu rv ^o becomes involved with a 
h as ^ eous siren after his best girl 



be en forced by her father to 
*o'u a letter telling the boy she 

T ^ger loves him. 
eiw! 1 c &st includes such experi- 

^ler Spians as Jim Murf y> Ted 
Vf ' Alvin Berger, and Sam Ru- 
Vl^d^" Some of the newer talent 
C 0fleti es Albert Moriconi, Dorothea 
• a nd Carmella Yannacci. 



T 
H 
I 

S 



I 

s 



I 

T 



SOCIAL CALENDAR 

April 

22 — Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall at 7:00 p.m. 

23 — "Ah Wilderness" presented 
by the Wig and Buckle Club 
in Engle Hall. 

24— Clio-Philo Dance at the Ho- 
tel Brunswick, Lancaster, Pa. 

24— Baseball game with Juniata 
College at home. 

25 — Vespers in the College 
Church at 6:15 p.m. 

26— Baseball game with Mt. St. 
Mary's at home. 

26— Tennis match with Mt. St. 
Mary's at home. 

27 — W.A.A. Hike for new mem- 
bers. 

29— Recital in Engle Hall. Pro- 
fessor Merl Freeland and the 
College Orchestra. 

29— Baseball game with Morav- 
ian at home. 

29 — Tennis match with Moravian 
at home. 

29 — Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall at 7:00 p.m. 

May 

1 — Baseball game with Eliza- 

bethtown at home. 
1 — Tennis match with Eliza- 

bethtown at home. 

3— Clio Meeting in Clio Hall at 
7:15 p.m. 

4— Recital in Engle Hall 

4— Baseball game with Kutz- 
town away. 

4 — Tennis match with Kutz- 
town away. 

5 — Baseball game with Eliza- 
bethtown away. 

5— Tennis match with Eliza- 
bethtown away. 

6— Next issue of LA VIE 
COLLIEGIENNE . 



Structure To Seat 2500; Will Include 
Social Room, Classrooms, And Offices 

The campaign to raise funds for the new Physical Education Build- 
ing for Lebanon Valley College will soon close. It is expected that by 
the end of this year all the money needed will be in. All of the money 
received thus far has been held intact for this building alone. 

Because the structure would now cost more than twice as much as 

when the campaign began, the 

Board of Trustees will, at its next 
meeting, decide on one of these 
three alternatives: 

1. Make plans to raise additional 
money required in order that the 
entire, structure can be built at one 
time. 

2. Postpone building with the 
hopes that in the not-too-distant 
future there might be a drop in 
building costs. 

3. Proceed immediately with the 
building of the essential parts of 
the building, that is gym-floor, 
locker rooms, and showers, then 
add the rest at a later date. It is 
hoped that the third step will be 
undertaken as soon as possible. 

The gym will be located at the 
northwest corner of the campus, 
facing White Oak Street. 

The architect is Mr. C. S. Buch- 
art, of York, Pa. His firm has 
drawn up the plans which have 
been approved by the Building 
Commission and Board of Trustees 
of Lebanon Valley College. 

In a letter to LA VIE COLLEGI- 
ENNE, Mr. Buchart describes the 
building as it will be when finish- 
ed. "This structure will be ap- 
proximately 200 x 200 ft. square. It 
will house a large gymnasium 
which wil seat approximately 2,500 
people at exhibition games. This 
floor is so designed that it can be 
sub-divided for use by boys on one 
side and girls on the other. There 
will be separate shower facilities, 

(Continued on Page 8) 



Philo-Clio To Hold 
Annual Dinner And 
Dance In Lancaster 

On Saturday, April 24, Philo-Clio 
will again entertain at their an- 
nual dinner-dance to be held at 
the New Brunswick Hotel in Lan- 
caster. Dinner will be served at 6:30 
P.M. and the dance will terminate 
at 12 midnight. Johnnie Adams and 
his orchestra will provide the mu- 
sic for dancing and listening pleas- 
ure. 

Addresses, "Welcome to Phi 
Lambda Sigma Alumni" by Bob 
Grover, president, and "Welcome to 
Chi Lambda Mu Alumnae" by 
Joyce Meadows, president, will be 
given. The prayer will be led by 
Professor Carl Ehrhart, adviser to 
Philo. 

Philo committees are as follows: 
Business arrangement co-chair- 
men, Bob Beck (anniversary pres- 
ident), Frank Huff, Earl Williams; 
Programs co-chairman, Bob Baker, 
Bernard Goldsmith, Carl Stein, 
Clem Daubenspeck; Invitation co- 
chairman, Dean Bohr, George San- 
born; Finance co-chairman, George 
Haines, Robert Meals; Decoration 
co-chairman, Paul Kauf fman, Andy 
Renner, Ellis Diament; Publicity 
co-chairmen, George Ely, Bruce 

(Continued on Page Four) 




PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 



Established 1925 



Vol. XXIV— No. 14 



Thursday, April 22, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is published weekly throughout the college year, except 
holiday vacations and examination periods, by the students of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

LA VIE is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate 
Press. National advertising is secured through the National Advertising Service, Inc. 
College Publishers Representative, New York, N. Y. 

EDITOR 
Martha Matter 
ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Doris Clements George Ely 

DEPARTMENTS 

News Editor James Parsons 

Feature Editors Marycarol Salzman, Nan Urich 

Sports Editors Charles Tome, William Fisher 

Exchange Editor Ruth Gearhart 

Staff Photographer James Gregg 

Art Editor Robert Sourbier 

Cartoonist Robert Miller 

Advisers Drs. Struble, Wallace, and Rutledge 

MANAGING BOARD 

Business Managers Melvyn Bowman, John Marshall 

Circulation Managers Robert McCoy, Howard Kreider 

Adviser Dr. John F, Lotz 

REPORTERS 

Esther Bell Irving Mall Faissell Getz John Saylor 

Robert Howard Helen Nicoll Joanne Kessler Richard Moller 

Frank Huff Jeanne Bozarth Richard Pye Louis Fried 

Glenn Woods Jay Flocken Vivian Werner Samuel Rutherford 

Rhoda Zeigler Donald Paine Marion Schwalm Carolyn Boeddinghaus 

Govt. Conference Sidelights 



For the second straight year Fred 
Tice served as Student Chairman 
of the L. V. C. delegation to the In- 
tercollegiate Conference on Gov- 
ernment and again did a swell job. 
In all his tasks — registering the 
boys at the Bellevue -Stratford, get- 
ting them up in the morning, 
checking their attendance at com- 
mittee meetings, and keeping them 
well posted politically— Fred proved 
himself a real leader and a fine 
legislative "whip." Well-groomed, 
personable Fred graduates this 
year and has a lucrative selling job 
lined up. If he should tire of that, 
the conservative wing of politics 
may gain a valuable leader. We are 
certain to miss him around the 
campus. 

* * * * * 

The job of State Chairman of the 
Labor Committee was so well han- 
dled by L. V. C.'s Al Fehr that it 
earned the praise of I. C. G.'s 
founder, Miss Genevieve Blatt, who 
said "it was among the best han- 
dled committees of the entire con- 
ference." Al used his personality 
and his earthy humor generously 
to expedite consideration of highly 
explosive labor questions before ar- 
gumentative, individualistic college 
students, numbering 62 on his com- 
mittee. Al's job was generously 
praised by students from all over 
the state and, as a result, his fellow 
delegates are grooming him for the 
top spot of Conference Chairman 
next year. 

Stocky, deep-voiced Henry Hos- 
tetter had the hardest job as mem- 
ber of the -Rules Committee and 
worked past midnight two nights 
in a row. Hen proved to be an 
ideal mixer and was the best pos- 
sible "ad" the Flying Dutchmen 
could have used in a state -wide 
meeting of this sort. Because of his 
maturity, scholastic ability, and 
enthusiasm, Hen appears to be a 
"natural" for the job of Student 
Chairman being vacated by the 
graduating Fred Tice. 

# * t * * 

Bob Moller got the shock of his 
life in the Foreign Affairs Commit- 
tee. While debating ERP, a Wallace 
supporter branded him a "war 
monger." Bob was so amazed that 
he "pulled a Gromyko." Bob, that's 
learning politics the hard way. 



STEIN BROTHERS 

Custom Tailors and Clothiers of 

Distinction 
Formal Wear Sales and Rentals 
PHONE 4112 
21 N. 7th St. LEBANON, PA. 



Dick Eisenhour provided com- 
edy relief at the Bellevue -Stratford 
by playing house detective with 
his Junior G-Man badge. The girls 
thought he was real cute. 

1$ $t 3jt Jf: l|l 

Dick Moller began log-rolling im- 
mediately upon arrival at the ho- 
tel. At least a dozen girl delegates 
from Indiana State Teachers Col- 
lege surrounded him and listened 
enchanted to his ':line." Dick was 
finally "rescued" by his "superwolf" 
buddies, Jim Murray, Doug Ear- 
rich, Jim Gregg, Dick Eisenhour, 
Ray Kline, and Glenn Hall, who 
monopolized the girls thereafter. 
Yep, the L. V. C. "baby kissers" like 
their babies to be about twenty 
years of age. 

Our three prima donnas among 
the delegates — "Fritz," "Jerry," and 
"Pom" — were rudely awakened one 
morning at 5:30 by the hotel oper- 
ator. The story — several Seton Hill 
girl delegates decided that these 
embryo politicos needed a fresh 
start. ,„„ 

Jim Gregg's talented camera 
added a professional touch to the 
work of the L. V. C. group. If you 
want to see the finest collection of 
college politicians, ask Jim to show 
you some of the shots he took in 
Phila. 

Roger McKinley impressed us all 
as being the "Silent Cal" Coolidge 
type of politician — silent and 
thoughtful. Beneath that quiet ex- 
terior, however, "Rog" has a keen 
mind and cannot be shaken in his 
convictions. 

***** 

The L. V. C. delegation discov- 
ered that Penna. college students 
admire politicians that are forth- 
right and statesmanlike. In the 
straw vote of presidential candi- 
dates, over 500 college students fa- 
vored Stassen by 31% of the vote. 
Vandenberg was next with 24%, Ei- 
senhower had 21%, Wallace had 
9%, Truman had 8%, and Douglas 
was last with 6%. Taft and Dewey 
were not even nominated or con- 
sidered by the group. 



Future Sophomores 
Conduct Elections 

The elections of the sophomore 
class of 1948-'49 were held on April 
15 in Philo Hall. Elected as next 
year's president was William Mil- 
ler. Vice president is Charles Gar- 
rett; secretary, Joyce Carpenter; 
and treasurer, Richard Schiemer. 
Don Yeattes was elected Student- 
Faculty Council representative. 



Circulation Sparks 

It was stated in the last issue of 
LA VIE that the credit for the new 
late hours in the Rec Hall belongs 
to the "Jiggerboard" and the Men's 
Senate. This is a mistake which 
needs correction. If credit is to be 
given, it should go to the Student 
Faculty Council. 

During one seminar held during 
Religious Emphasis Week, certain 
suggestions were made to the Stu- 
dent Faculty Council. Among these 
was that of keeping the Rec Hall 
open later on Friday and Saturday 
evenings. Because the Student 
Faculty Council felt this suggestion 
to be a good one, it appointed Karl 
Miller and Sal Fiorello as a com- 
mittee to visit President Lynch, 
and see if he would allow late 
hours. He did, on the condition 
that there should be chaperones in 
the Rec Hall during those hours. 
Dr. Lynch felt these chaperones 
should be members of the student 
governing bodies, "Jiggerboard" 
and the Men's Senate. It was then 
that Rinso Marquette and Be 
Frank were contacted, and only 
then that they knew anything at 
all about late hours. Therefore, 
any credit given, should be given 
to the Student Faculty Council, 
since it was that organization, 
working in the interest of the stu- 
dent body, that brought about the 
installation of late hours in the 
Rec Hall. 

STUDENT FACULTY COUNCIL. 

— — 

Ed. Note— LA VIE thanked the 
governing bodies for making it pos- 
sible to keep the Rec Hall open 
(i. e. by chaperoning) . We did not 
state that credit should be given 
them for the idea. Perhaps that 
was implied and we are sorry if we 
have slighted the Council. 



Reflections 

"Thirty-eight awards so 

what?" This verbal jewel issued 
from a cynical pedeftrian disdain- 
fully appraising a theater marquee 
which was advertising the motion 
picture, Gentleman's Agreement. 
Possibly this skeptic was not one 
of those included with the narrow 
confines of that select group known 
as "the drama critics," but the fact 
remains that there has been a good 
bit of adverse comment on Gentle- 
men's Agreement by the movie-go- 
ing public. 

Why so much dissatisfaction 
with this multi-Oscared film? If 
one admits that it is reasonably 
good entertainment, that it is com- 
petently acted and directed, just 
what is it that sets it apart from 
and above other motion-picture 
offerings of the year? Examination 
indicates the theme has its unusual 
aspect — a denunciation of anti-se- 
mitism. An admirable effort, but 
just how effective is it? What solu- 
tion does it suggest? Does it em- 
phasize the most troublesome as- 
pect of intolerance? 

As for the effectiveness of the 
picture one must, in the final an- 
alysis, agree that at best it is but a 
step in the right direction. It suf- 
fers primarily from its didactic 
tone, and as such is bound to elicit 
an unwanted reaction from an Am- 
erican public that has demonstrat- 
ed on countless occasions that it 
dislikes being told what to do. Sec- 



CARL'S SHOP 



EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 



The Campus Is Talking About . 



GANDER GOIN'S ON— Yep, folks, the "Bubble Dance" was a heap h - 

success— and the reverse of the usual boy-girl routine seemed 

make a hit all around. The following couples gave ample evid e to 

that they enjoyed themselves hugely: (and in keeping with i** 

'his 



theme, the boys' names will precede the gals) Dick Pye, 



sport. 



ing a very large, gay corsage from his "escort"; Nancy Bowi^' 

fa' 

men," "Hank" Di Johnson and Pete Gamber, with Fay Hall ^ 



Kermit Keener and Vera Boyer, Cliff Rothgaber and Marian M\\u 
Art Bodden and Joanne Kessler; nice to see those brawny "spo^' 



Elaine Frock, respectively Dottie Zink and Dave Wali!^ 

happily receiving their bubbly gift, for being on the right spot^ 

the right time Those hardy males, Sal Fiorello and Pat Espo^ 1 

stagging it (girls, girls, think of passing up inviting these twoh °' 



Surprise couples — Don Fridinger and Opal Shumate— and Prof p 
Fisher and Miriam Keller, looking slightly blissful Good 



am 
old 
and 



"steadies," Jim Brulatour and Mary O'Donnell, John Marshall 
Elaine Heilman, and Charlie Pomraning and "Be" Frank, all heb 
to keep this highly-successful affair moving along brightly. 
Even the weather-man cooperated by furnishing a typically rornan 
tic setting, complete with the whole works of moon and brilii ar} ~ 

stars Along this line, Pete Ely and Martha Matter furnish e - 

their own particular brand of "stars" — in their eyes, of course.. 

NOTES FROM A LITTLE BLACK BOOK— The well-worn spot, right i 
the front of the central bulletin board in the Ad. Bldg. seems to be 
the unofficial office for important business, as well as a sort of "date 

bureau!" In fact, just prove it to yourself some day plant your- 

self in an inconspicuous spot (go on, we tried it, too!), anywhere 
between the hours of 11 A. M. and 1 P. M., and keep your eyes and 
ears open wide! Yes, indeedy, proved to be mighty interesting! p or 
example, you might spot Eddie Englehart, plus any other hard- 
working members of the Senior Class, gathering up loose ends of 

business for the swiftly-expiring school life again, you might 

see some well-known "wolves," doing a little day-time prowling 
(no names mentioned) . By and by, this aforementioned "spot" is 
but one of many — in fact, these purty, warm days, the whole campus 
is a general meeting place; judging from the looks of things, very 
soon the tennis courts wil again buzz with action. Any day, rain or 
shine, you might see Rufina Balmer and Rinso Marquette, Ruth 
Billow and George Haines, Mary Daugherty and Dan Fraundfelder, 
plus many, many others walking hand-in-hand to and from North 
Hall. 



ondly, its failure is essentially the 
failure of all sporadic attempts to 
eliminate intolerance. An effective 
campaign against intolerance can- 
not be secured by an occasional 
lecture or dramatic example. It has 
to be repetitious; it must be 
pounded into the public subtly and 
unceasingly, and by an agency that 
cannot be accused of partiality to a 
particular minority group. A gov- 
ernmental agency closely allied 
with national educational supervis- 
ion might be a strong stride in this 
direction. 

What solution did the picture 
suggest? The most concrete solu- 
tion the picture had to offer is that 
each citizen should become a mis- 
sionary of tolerance, a non-con- 
formist at home, work, and play. 
This is theoretically beautiful, but 
despite this plea (and Mr. Emer- 
son's statement that "Whoso would 
be a man must be a non-conform- 
ist") , the "herd instinct" stands as 
a formidable obstacle in the path 
of its success. 

Did Gentleman's Agreement em- 
phasize the most troublesome as- 
pect of intolerance? It seems rath- 
er obvious that a large proportion 
of American Negroes would answer 
in the negative to this question. 
Despite the revolting aspects of an- 
ti-semitism, the Negro problem 
poses a much more explosive situ- 
ation and one that has not, as yet, 
been adequately treated by Holly- 
wood. Quite to the contrary, the 
motion picture industry still insists 
on picturing the Negroes as rather 
ludicrous characters. But, on the 
other hand, a cinematic denuncia- 
tion of racial bigotry would not 
have such tremendous box-office 
appeal in the Southern states. 

By way of summary, then, Gen- 
tleman's Agreement would appear 
to have been acclaimed for calling 
attention to an unpleasant aspect 
of our society, hence, the picture's 
claim to fame seems to lie in its 
appeal to social consciousness, 
which, upon examination, proves to 
be merely an elaboration on the 
obvious. 



Voice of the Valley 

This summer the national Demo- 
cratic and Republican conventions 
will be held in Philadelphia to nom- 
inate candidates for president. The 
delegates to these conventions will 
want to know who the majority of 
the people in their districts prefer, 
so that they can choose the strong- 
est candidate. Opinion polls are 
conducted all over the country as 
one way of determining who the 
people want. 

The students on our campus have 
voiced their opinions as to who 
they think will be good presiden- 
tial timber. The results are as fol- 
lows : 

Total number of an- 
swers 440 100 r t 

Dewey 122 27.8$ 

Stassen 108 24.5$ 

Vandenberg 74 16- 8 ^ 

Truman 42 9- 5 ^ 

Wallace 24 5.5$ 

Warren 16 3.6$ 

Taft 12 m 

MacArthur 10 2.3$ 

Eisenhower 21 4.M« 

No Opinion 16 

Miscellaneous 11 2-5 

Had Eisenhower been listed 
the ballot, he would have P roD ' 
ably been better represented. 

There were many good 
ions for a name for the poll- " V£ L 
of the Valley" was chosen beca^ 
it best expresses just what the 1 F 
is supposed to be— the voice of 
Valley. We thank all those * 
contributed and especially the ■ 
ventor of "Voice of the Valley- 



VISIT - - - 

"HOT DOG" FRAN# 

Light Lunches and Sandwic 
of All Kinds 

Annville, Pa. 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1948 



PAGE THREE 



Dutchmen Whip Diplomats; 
prop Slugf est to Greyhounds 

Pitching Fails In Moravian Contest; 
Miller Stars As Valley Avenges Defeat 

Combining the outstanding hurling of Charley Miller, a few lusty 
jjits fr° m the bats of Bob Hess, Shorty Fields, Hank DiJohnson, Charley 
Zimmerman, and Jim McGraw, and the ragged defense of the Diplomats' 
jjmer cordon, the Flying Dutchmen waltzed to an easy 11-4 victory over 
franklin and Marshall. Charley Miller held an 11-0 lead going into the 
ninth and did not bear down too 
nard with the result that the 
"DiP s " pushed across four runs in a 
dying cause on Monday. 

Errors committed by the F. & M. 
third-baseman — no less than four 
splayed a large part in the Valley 
Victory, but timely hits were in- 
serted at important spots. Jim Mc- 
Graw lashed a triple in the fourth 
to drive in the first run and scored 
a moment later on Becker's tap to 
shortstop, via the pitcher. Fields 
and Marquette also contributed 
singles during this four -run 
splurge in the fourth. 
" Hess opened the seventh with a 
single to center field. Marquette 
and DiJohnson got on base safely 
on errors by the third - baseman. 
Hess scored and Charley Zimmer- 
man smashed a triple, but was put 
out trying to leg it into a home run. 

Charley Miller pitched great ball 
until the ninth, giving only four 
hits and setting down seven via 
the strike-out route. 

The Dutchmen dropped their 
first game of the season on Satur- 
day as the Moravian Greyhounds 
broke an 8-8 tie in the ninth to 
win 9-8. The manner in which the 
D-men lost the game was incred- 
ible. With two out and the bases 
cramed in the last of the ninth, 
Halkins, the Greyhound third sack- 
er, lifted a towering fly into right 
center which spun off the glove of 
Floyd Becker and fell free to allow 
Moravian to score the winning run. 

The ball-banging of both clubs 
accounted for 39 hits— 17 for the 
Valley and 12 for Moravian. The 
Dutchmen's sticks really sizzled in 
the see-sawing sock fest as Mar* 
quette smashed a homer, Charlie 
Miller, pinch swinging for Walters, 
walloped a triple, and Jim McGraw 
chipped in with a double. Bob 
Hess, Shorty Fields, Chick Zimmer- 
man, and Floyd Becker each got 
two or more hits. 

L. V. put a four-run slug on the 
Greyhounds in the opening stanza 
as Rinso, the slick sticker of the 
Dutchmen, smacked a homer with 
two aboard. Moravian hopped on 
Kinsella to tie it up in the second 
4 -4. They went ahead in the 
f °urth, added one more in the fifth 
and two in the sixth to lead 8-4. 
The D-men, bristling with power, 
ca nie back for one in the seventh 
and three in the eighth to tie the 
5c <*e at 8-8. 

Moravian then tallied in the bot- 
j ^ half of the ninth to win 9-8. 
}jj defeat, three pitchers toiled for 
Valley. Larry Kinsella started, 
was relieved by Walters, and 
re d Ford finished up. 



1 



Tuition Increased 

(Continued from Page 1) 
dining hall, it probably will be 
pessary to restrict the facilities 
^ full-time boarding students; 
^ Wever, should space be available 
sio the accommodation of occa- 
tfem 11 Patr °ns, non-resident stu- 
si ^ wiu he admitted, if permis- 
f ls Procured in the office, at the 
lowing rates: 

Breakfast $.25 

Lunch 50 

^ dinner 75 

a s t ?° m ra tes will remain the same 
te frn 6y have been for the P resent 



Sports In Shorts 

Interested in playing tennis? 
Well, then, don't forget to sign up 
for the girls' tennis tournament. 
There is a sheet in each girls' dorm 
for that purpose. 100 athletic 
points will be given to anyone who 
plays all her scheduled matches. 
But that isn't all, the five winners 
of the tournament will travel to 
Shippensburg to compete with the 
Shippensburg College team — so, 
come on, all court stars, L. V. C. 
can use your tennis ability. 

New Gym 

(Continued from Page 1) 
not only for both sexes of the stu- 
dent body, but there will also be 
separate rooms for visiting teams. 
There will be a large social room 
for social functions in the evening 
whenever required. This social area 
will have a small kitchen adjoin 
ing it. There will be administra- 
tion offices for the Physical Direc- 
tors and for the Coaches. There 
will be two hand-ball courts and 
five large class rooms to be used in 
training for various sports. There 
will be adequate storage space for 
all types of indoor and outdoor 
sports equipment. There will be 
space in the excavated portion of 
this bulidng for some indoor work 
"We have visited all of the build- 
ings of similar nature in this part 
of the country and believe this to 
be one of the finest of its type yet 
devised. When completed, it will 
provide Lebanon Valley College 
with a very modern and up-to-date 
buijding for Physical Education." 

All-College Prom 
To Climax May Day 

The Annual All-College Prom, 
sponsored by the Junior Class, will 
climax the colorful festivities of 
May Day. The Zembo Mosque in 
Harrisburg will be the scene of this 
affair which is to be semi-formal. 
Johnny Adams and his orchestra 
will provide the music for dancing 
from 9 to 12. Admission is $2.50 per 
couple. 

Glenn Hall was re-elected class 
president at a meeting held April 
8 by the Juniors. Joe Yeakel was 
elected vice president, Betty Ruth 
Jones, secretary, and Bill Yingst, 
treasurer. 

Clionian Society 
Invites Delphians 
As Guests At Meeting 

Clionians have recently extended 
an invitation to the Delphian pres- 
ident, Millie Neff, and all Delphian 
members to be guests at Clio's May 
meeting to be held Monday, May 
3, at 7:15 P.M. in Clio Hall. 

President Joyce Meadows has 
planned a special program for the 
evening. A beauty expert, repre- 
senting a distributor of Luzier 
Products, will be present. She will 
give a talk and demonstration, us- 
ing members of the audience as her 
subjects, on make up, hair styling, 
good grooming, and the best colors 
and types of clothing each individ- 
ual should wear. 



With the Dutchmen 

Knowing full well that three 
games do not make a season, we 
neverthless insist that the Blue 
and White have quite a baseball 
team this spring. 

However, we do concede the fact 
that the pitching staff leaves some- 
thing to be desired. Charley Mil- 
ler is back with all his "stuff" as is 
evidenced by his twirling in the Al- 
bright and F. & M. games. New- 
comer Fred Ford has shown plenty 
and is the one with the most prom- 
ise. Al Mantz is as yet untried this 
year, and will have to acquire con- 
trol to be of any help. Larry Kin- 
sella had something on the ball 
against Moravian, but didn't seem 
to know quite where it was going. 
With a little control he might come 
through. Walters was none too 
impressive in his first appearance, 
but may show more on his next 
jaunt to the mound. Another new- 
comer, Jim Loose, is yet to be test- 
ed. 

Otherwise the team seems to be 
set with Zimmerman, Marquette, 
Hess, and McGraw comprising the 
infield, Fields, Becker and Ecken- 
roth the outfield, and Hank Di- 
Johnson behind the plate. Replace- 
ments include Penturelli and Bu- 
cher in the infield, and Gage and 
Wally Hess in the outfield. 

There is no telling how many 
games may be played before the 
next issue of this paper, as four 
games are scheduled for next week. 
In the short space allotted we can 
not do justice with regard to com- 
plete sports coverage. 

With no practice to speak of, the 
tennis squad has participated in 
two matches, defeating Moravian 
last Saturday at Bethlehem, 5-2, 
and losing to F. & M. here this 
week by a lopsided 8-1 score. The 
boys deserve a hand, playing with 
only a semblance of practice. Le- 
begern, H. Miller, R. Grimm, and 
Womer, comprise the bulk of the 
squad that is to carry the colors of 
the Valley into 11 scheduled 
matches this spring. An even split 
is not at all impossible. 



Thus, another Axe-League season 
comes to a successful close — suc- 
cessful in that the usual number 
of cuts, bruises, and fights occur- 
red. After absorbing two consecu- 
tive defeats, the Dorm Students will 
definitely be out for revenge come 
next season. 



Professor Rutledge 
Conducts Glee Club 
And Band In Palmyra 

Professor Rutledge recently con- 
ducted the glee club and concert 
band in a performance in Palmyra 
High School for the benefit of the 
Palmyra Rotary Club, which will 
apply the profits to a community 
project. 

The program will be repeated in 
the Forum in Harrisburg at 3:00 
p.m., Sunday, April 25. This con- 
cert is an annual affair for the two 
musical organizations and is spon- 
sored by the Greater Harrisburg 
Evangelical United Brethren Min- 
isterium. Anyone may attend and 
there will be no admission charge. 



WAA Will Hold 
Annual Spring Hike 

On Tuesday, April 27, the WAA 
will hold its annual spring hike. 
The purpose of the hike is to in- 
itiate new members into the organ- 
ization. Election of officers for the 
following year will take place on 
the hike. All present WAA mem- 
bers, and any girl having earned a 
total of 200 athletic points through- 
out the year are invited to the hike. 

Committees for the hike are: 
Place — Butch Bell, Carolyn Boed- 
dinghaus; Entertainment — Ruth 
Kramer, chairman, Betty Slifer. 
Ruth Light, Doris Thomas; Food — 
Janet Weaver, chairman, Ella 
Slhultz, Be Frank, Elaine Frock; 
Publicity — Lillian Keller; Invita- 
tions — Irene Withers, Mary Fuhr- 
man. 

The WAA will hold its annual 
banquet in the college dining hall 
on May 12, at 6 P.M. Committees 
for the banquet are: Decorations — 
Elaine Frock, chairman, Erma 
Gainor, Opal Shumate, and Lillian 
Keller. 



Two kinds of dollars 



Men's Day Student 
Champs Whip Dorm 
Student Leaders 

Basehore Leads Day Stud. 
Team to 36-33 Victory 

Hail the champs! For the second 
consecutive year the men's day stu- 
dent champs, the seniors, took the 
measure of the men's dorm stu- 
dent champs, also the seniors, by 
a 36-33 count. 

The finals took place in the Ann- 
ville High School gym, Monday, Ap- 
ril 12. Walt Mahoney was high scor- 
er for the game, netting 13 points, 
but not enough to bring his team 
the victory. Bob Basehore with 1* 
and John Detweiler with 11, points 
led the scoring for the day student 
champs. 

Comprising the lineup of the day 
students were John Detweiler, Bob 
Early, Bob Basehore, Dennis 
Funck, and John Paul Hummel. 
The vanquished dorm student 
champs, succumbing only after a 
great struggle, were represented by 
Walt Mahoney, Bob Beck, Fritz 
Delduco, Benny Penturelli, Jim Mc- 
Graw, Al Palmieri, and Sam Ruth- 
erford. 

In the preliminary game the 
Dorm Student all-stars assured 
Dorm basketball fans of at least 
an even break in the night's fes- 
tivities by outpointing the Day Stu- 
dent all-stars by a 45-36 count. 




The Dollars that RUN the Business 

These are the dollars you send to us every time you pay 
your telephone bill. They're the dollars that grow out of 
the nickels that you deposit when you use pay telephones. 
They're the dollars that we take in for providing the best 
possible telephone service at the lowest possible cost. 

These dollars run the telephone business. They pay our 
taxes and our rent and our light and our heat. They pay 
wages and the benefits and pensions telephone employees 
enjoy. They pay interest to bondholders and dividends to 
stockholders for the use of their money. 

Any of these dollars that have nothing to do after paying 
all that they have to pay — and there are never many — are 
put away for a rainy day. 




The Dollars that BUILD the Business 

These are the dollars — saved by school teachers, widows, 
farmers, business men, telephone men and women and other 
everyday people in all walks of life — with which telephone 
securities are bought. 

With these dollars, new central offices are built and 
equipped, other central offices are enlarged, and all tele- 
phone equipment — switchboards, dial mechanisms, wire 
and cable, telephone instruments — are bought. 

These are the dollars that build the business — that 
enable us to meet increasing demands for telephone service 
by expanding our facilities to provide it . . . that enable us 
to make the continual improvements that bring you the best 
possible telephone service at the lowest possible cost. 

We must pay for the use of these dollars. Those who 
supply them expect us to keep them safe and to keep them 
productive. 



THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 
OF PENNSYLVANIA 




i*AGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1948 



Sociology Classes 
Visit Dauphin County 
Courthouse and Jail 

Girl Students Are First 
Women In Cell Blocks 

The combined Criminology and 
Social Work classes, under Mr. 
Marvin Wolfgang, enjoyed a high- 
ly interesting field trip April 1. The 
day-long trip included visits to the 
Dauphin Co. Courthouse, where the 
entire group attended several crim- 
inal court sessions and were later 
granted an interview by Judge 
Rupp in the Judge's chambers. 
Judge Rupp is an alumnus of Leb- 
anon Valley. 

Following this, the students were 
conducted on a tour through the 
Dauphin Co. jail by Warden Etter. 

The last point of interest was a 
visit to the Pennsylvania Industrial 
School for Boys at White Hill, 
where these classes were privileged 
to inspect firsthand this modern 
and progressive institution, under 
the able supervision of Rev. Keller. 

White Hill authorities informed 
the group that this was the first 
occasion on which women were al- 
lowed to visit the cell blocks of the 
institution. 



Professor Freeland 
To Be Soloist 
At Annual Concert 

Professor Merl Freeland will be 
the featured soloist in the college 
orchestra's annual spring concert 
which will be presented in Engle 
Hall, April 29. Professor D. Clark 
Carmean will conduct the orchestra 
in a varied program which will in- 
clude : 

Russian and Ludmilla Overture 

Glinka 

Fourth Symphony, Finale 

Tchaikowsky 
Bruce Wiser, French horn soloist 

Malaguena Lecuona 

Melodie in F Rachmaninoff 

Prelude in G Major, Rachmaninoff 
Nocturne in C# Minor .... Chopin 

Polonaise in A Flat Chopin 

Merl Freeland, piano 

Symphonic Variations Franck 

College Orchestra and Merl 
Freeland 



Debating Team Closes 
Successful Season 

The Lebanon Valley debate sea- 
son closed when Gettysburg College 
cancelled a dual debate to have 
been held on the Valley campus. 

The Valley debaters, Marian 
Schwalm, Albert Moriconi, Doug- 
las Earich, Elvin Walters, Arthur 
Bodden, and Frank Huff, more than 
held their own in debates with Lock 
Haven State Teachers, Juniata, Al- 
bright, Elizabethtown, and Temple 
University. 

The only official decision this 
year was rendered in favor of 
Lebanon Valley College against 
Elizabethtown by a critic judge on 
February 24. 

Return debates with E-town and 
Gettysburg Colleges to have been 
held on the Valley campus were 
cancelled by the other colleges as 
was a debate with Albright on their 
campus. 

This first post-war season of for- 
ensic activity by the Valley was 
successful, but the Dutchmen look 
forward to an even better season 
next year when more students will 
be participating. 



Philo-Clio Dance 

(Continued from page 1) 

Oxenrider, Amos Long: Transpor- 
tation co-chairmen, Ted Keller, 
Charles Bolan, Dick Pye. 

Clio committees are: Business ar- 
rangements, Mary Frey, Vera Boy- 
er, Mary Jane Eckert, Jane Reed; 
Programs, Ruth Ann Brown, Phyliss 
Brightbill, Jean Schott, Ann Louise 
Hartz; Invitations, Ginny Vought, 
Joanna Norris, Doris Clements, 
Janet Eppley, Marian Rohrbaugh, 
Be Frank; Finance, Doris Hyman, 
Kitty Rhoads; Decorations, Nancy 
Meyer, Connie Nestor, Joanne Ash- 
way; Publicity, Beatrice Meiser, 
Betty Miller, Pat Shannon; Trans- 
portation, Elaine Heilman, Nan 
Urich, Anna Mae Kreider, and 
Phyliss Dale. 



Rohrbaugh And Kreiser 
Speak To Chemistry Club 

The Chemistry Club held its sec- 
ond meeting of the month on Tues- 
day, April 20, at 7:30 in the Chem- 
istry Lecture Room. A movie, "Un- 
finished Rainbows," a technicolor 
history of aluminum, was shown. 
News was given by Charlotte Rohr- 
baugh. 

On Tuesday, April 13, the Chem- 
istry Club presented a movie, 
"Atomic Energy," an educational 
film made by the Encyclopedia 
Brittanica. Wesley Kreiser present- 
ed a summary of the latest news 
in Chemistry. 

A second field trip is planned for 
Tuesday, April 27. A group of ap- 
proximately thirty Chemistry maj- 
ors will journey to Baltimore, Md., 
where they will tour the plants of 
two industries — The American 
Smelting and Refining Co. and U. 
S. Alcohol Inc. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wolfgang 

(Continued from Page 1) 

ical United Brethren Church at 
these historic meetings. Mrs. Wolf- 
gang is awaiting her credentials to 
serve as a press representative from 
the denomination. 

The Wolfgangs will sail for the 
United States early in September. 

Mr. Wolfgang, a graduate of 
Dickinson College and recently 
elected a member of Phi Beta Kap- 
pa at that institution, is doing- 
graduate work in sociology at the 
University of Pennsylvania. 



Y # s Elect Joe Yeakel And 
Erma Gainor To Top Posts 

Results of the YWCA and YMCA 
elections held in Chapel last week 
have been announced. The YWCA 
officers are: Erma Gainor, presi- 
dent; Janet Eppley, vice president; 
Pauline Stoner, secretary; Hattie 
Cook, treasurer; and Louise Light, 
day student representative. 

The YMCA officers are: Joe Yea- 
kel, president; Russell Getz, vice 
president; Bob Doyle, secretary; 
and Pierce Getz, treasurer. 



Sal Fiorello Is 
Elected President 
Of Radio Workshop 

At a recent meeting of the Radio 
Workshop, Sal Fiorello was elected 
new president of the organization. 
Also elected were Al Moriconi, vice 
president, and Carmella Yanacci, 
secretary. At the same meeting, Al 
Bruce, who is affiliated at present 
with WLAB-FM, a new radio sta- 
tion at Mt. Gretna, gave a talk on 
"Microphone Techniques." 




"/ think Chesterfield is the best cigarette on the market. 
I've smoked them for about 20 years. It's mild and it's 
got more real tobacco taste. 

"Liggett & Myers buy the middle leaves.. . it's the best 
leaf. . . it's mellow . . . it's got to be ripe. They consistently 
pay above the average to get the tobacco they want." 



mm%%< 



TOBACCO FARMER, MT. STERLING, KY. 



Copyright 1948, Liggett & Mvexs Tobacco Co: 



This Thursday, as part of a regu- 
lar series of radio programs entit- 
led, "Meet Lebanon Valley," the 
Radio Workshop presented an or- 
iginal dramatic show written by the 
Green Blotter Club. The actors in 
the show were all members of the 
Wig and Buckle Club. Next week, 
the Radio Workshop will present a 
concert-recital to be broadcast 
from Engle Hall. 



Martha Miller Elected 
President Of Delphian 

Martha Miller was elected to the 
presidency of the Delphian Liter- 
ary Society for the coming year at 

a meeting held in Delphian Hall, 
April 19. 

Other officers elected were: Mary 
Edelman, vice president; Mary 



Daugherty, recording secretary 
Mary Lee Glover, correspond^* 
secretary; Janet Weaver, P ianlS fl 
Nancy Lutz, Ruth Withers, Jea s 
Stine, and Pat Riihiluoma, warded 



Don't Forget! 

PHILO-CLIO DANCE 




The four characters making with the histrionics above, in the usual 
order, are: Al Moriconi (the soup strainer is for local color), Kathy Wer- 
sen, Ted Keller, and Sam Rutherford. The occasion was the Wig and 
Buckle Club's performance of Eugene O'Neill's "Ah, Wilderness!" 



Pete Bar cia To Portray Devil 
In Annual May Day Cavortings 

Dr. Struble's "The Devil Is An American" 
Provides Basis For Traditional Spectacle 

One of the most publicized and eagerly awaited traditions of Leba- 
non Valley College will be upheld this Saturday afternoon, May 8th. 

The Annual May Day program, formerly handled by the junior con- 
servatory pageantry class, has for the past two years been assigned to 
the girls' physical education instructress. Mrs. E. F. Drescher, with the 
student assistance of Mrs. Roger 

Seniors Complete 
Plans For Class Ball 

Prompt Payment of Dues 
Urged by Class President 



Keech and the invaluable coopera- 
tion of Professor Rutledge and the 
college band are producing what 
should be one of the most impres- 
sive May Days at Lebanon Valley. 

The story under the title, "The 
Devil Is An American," is a prod- 
uct of Professor Struble's artistry. 
For his story Professor Struble has 
reached deeply into the pages of 
America's literary history and 
penned a story enriched by classic 
fictional characters. The devil who 
gives the three parts unity will be 
portrayed by Pete Barcia, the cap- 
able comedian, known as L. V.'s Al 
Jolson. 

The first episode will find the 
devil in the early New England pe- 
riod where Jim Murray, as Daniel 
Webster, offers to defend Robert 
Meals, as Jabez Stone, who signed a 
contract in blood with the devil. 
The crowing of the cock marks the 
defeated exit of the devil and Ja- 
bez Stone with his charming wife, 
Portrayed by Sazia Mieczkpwska, 
^nce in expression of their newly 
acquired freedom. 

Ir i the south on the lawn of a 
s °uthern plantation the devil ap- 
pears and upsets the gala dancing 
J f the belles and their beaux. The 
jievil who is looking for a female is 
^ tr igued by Carolyn Boeddinghaus 
^ Petite young Topsy. She inno- 
Y*% escapes his grasp and Joe 

ea kel, as Simon Legree, appears 

(Continued on Page Four) 



ai *s Completed for 



ft 

Vual All-College Prom 

Th( 

Zembo Mosque on the evening 



th e ~ Juni( ^ Prom > t0 be neld at 

' May D ay should prove to be a 

affair. 
rh « danc 



e floor will be lighted 
a , la rge silver ball placed in the 
e of the floor. Around the 



by 
^st 

Pl ac of the auditorium will be 
to tli Colorful decorations to add 
be aut e . farming atmosphere of the 
Own j Mos Q u e. The Conserv's 
Pr 0V i a Ohnny Adams and band win 
Tick the 

musical background. 
^ Can stin be purchased 
J oh n J\ eatri ce Meiser, Esther Bell, 
^ fcni arshall > Glenn Hall, or Al- 
^ebrand. 



The Senior Class held an impor 
tant meeting this morning at 11 
o'clock for the purpose of electing 
permanent class officers. At this 
meeting it was also announced that 
the West Shore Country Club has 
been secured for the annual Senior 
Ball to be held Friday, May 14, in- 
stead of Saturday, May 15, as had 
been originally scheduled. Dancing 
will be from 9 till 12 to the music 
of Allen Shearer and his orchestra. 
. President Eddie Englehart also 
urged all members to pay their 
class dues as soon as possible. The 
deadline is May 12. 

Announcements of the Com- 
mencement exercises will be avail- 
able on May 21 from Eddie Engle- 
hart. Virginia Vought, class treas- 
urer, should be paid for them be- 
fore that date. 

Be Frank and George Marquette 
have been appointed co-chairmen 
of the committee for class day. 
They have promised a delightfully 
entertaining program. Details are 
not yet available. 



Glee Club to Perform 
At Graduation Exercises 

The conservatory Glee Club will 
appear in the Forum in Harrisburg 
at the Penna. State Federation of 
Music Clubs Convention on Friday, 
May 7. The selections used will be 
the same as those rendered at the 
recent Glee Club concert in the 
Forum. 

The ensemble will present mu- 
sical selections for the May Com- 
mencement program, also. Among 
the numbers the group will do will 
be Leigh Hunt's famous "Abou Ben 
Adhem" set to music by Professor 
Emeritus Peter W. Dykema, who 
will receive an honorary doctorate 
from the college at the commence- 
ment exercises. The number, dedi- 
cated to Lebanon Valley College, 
includes obligato passages for the 
piano, flute, clarinet, French horn, 
and bassoon. 



COJlxasiENNE 




Vol. XXIV 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1948 



No. 15 



General Albert Wedemyer To Deliver 
Main Address At 79th Commencement 

Other Highlights Of Weekend Will Include 
Baccalaureate Service, Class Day Program 

Lebanon Valley College's Seventy-Ninth Commencement Exercises 
will take place on Monday, May 31, at 10:00 a. m., in the College Church. 
Heading the list of speakers will be General Albert Coady Wedemyer, 
who will address the graduating class and friends. General Wedemyer, 
a West Point graduate, served for approximately ten years in the Orient, 
including assignments in the Phil- 
ippines, China and India. In 1946 
he returned to the United States, 
but in the summer of 1947 was sent 
back to the Far East as a Special 
Envoy in order to make a survey of 
conditions in China and Korea. 




GENERAL ALBERT WEDEMYER 



SOCIAL CALENDAR 

May 

6— Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall. 

6— Recital in Engle Hall. 

8 — May Day Exercises on the 

campus at 2 p. m. 
8— Baseball game with Albright 

at home. 
8— Tennis match with Albright 

at home. 

8 — Junior Prom at the Zembo 
Mosque in Harrisburg, 9 to 12 

9 — vespers in the College 
Church. 

10— Baseball game with Western 

Maryland, away. 
10 — Tennis match with Western 

Maryland away. 
10— Wig and Buckle meeting. 

10 — Senior Recital in Engle Hall. 

11— Recital in Engle Hall. Two- 
piano night. 

12— W.A.A. Banquet. 
12 — Two-piano recital. 

12— Green Blotter meeting. 

13— Baseball game with Mt. St. 
Mary's, away. 

13_Fellowship Hour in Philo 
Hall. 

13— Organ and piano recital in 
Engle Hall. Mrs. Helen Bick- 
el and Mary Jane Eckert. 

14— Senior Ball at the West 
Shore Country Club in Camp 
Hill. 

15— Baseball game with Lafay- 
ette at home. 

16_Vespers in the College 

Church. 
17 to 28— Exams. 

28— President and Mrs. Lynch's 
Dinner for the Senior Class. 

29— Class Day. 

29 — Alumni Dinner and Dance in 
honor of the Senior Class. 

30— Baccalaureate Service in the 
College Church. 

31_Commencement exercises. 



Reverend Reuben H. Mueller, of 
Dayton, Ohio, will deliver the Bac- 
calaureate Address on Sunday 
morning, May 30, at 10:30 a. m., in 
the College Church. Dr. Mueller is 
a graduate of North Central Col- 
lege and the Evangelical Theologi- 
cal Seminary, both of which are lo- 
cated in Naperville, Illinois. He is 
at present serving as Executive 
Secretary of Evangelism of the Ev- 
angelical United Brethren Church. 

The Class Day Program will take 
place on Saturday, May 29, at 2:00 

(Continued on Page Fourl 



Clio And Philo Stage 
Anniversary Dance 
At New Brunswick 

Soft lights, the music of Johnny 
Adams and his orchestra, and a 
scrumptuous turkey dinner all con- 
tributed their share to make a 
most enjoyable evening for the 130 
persons attending the annual Clio- 
Philo Anniversary Dance on Satur- 
day, April 24, at the Hotel New 
Brunswick, in Lancaster, Pa. 

Clio, which was celebrating its 
75th anniversary, had elected Ruth 
Whitman, senior chemistry stu- 
dent, anniversary president. Joyce 
Meadows, president of Clio Society, 
joined Miss Whitman in welcoming 
to the dance fifteen alumnae of the 
society. 

Miss Alma Light and Mrs. Lillian 
Shroyer were presented with gifts 
by the anniversary president for 
being the persons present who were 
members of Clio for the longest 
period of time. 

Robert Grover, president of 
Philo, welcomed the alumni of his 
organization to the affair. Robert 
Beck was Philo's Anniversary Pres- 
ident. 

Two special Dances were held 
during the evening — an elimination 
dance and a spot dance. Bob 
Sheetz and his guest were awarded 
prizes for being the last couple in 
the elimination dance. Henry Di- 
Johnson and Anna Fay Hall 
danced off with the prizes for the 
spot dance. The prizes were pre- 
sented by the Clio Anniversary 
President, Ruth Whitman. 




REV. REUBEN MUELLER 



Clio Entertains 
Delphian Members 
At Demonstration 

Clionians entertained the mem- 
bers of Delphian Society at a cos- 
metic demonstration on May 3, in 
Clio Hall. Miss Heffner, Annville 
representative for Luzier's prod- 
ucts, experimented with Ruth 
Keech and Millie Neff. Different 
types of products for various types 
of skins were exhibted and demon- 
strated by Miss Heffner. 

Immediately following the dem- 
onstration an announcement was 
made concerning the officers for 
next year. They are: Dottie Zink. 
President; Charlotte Rohrbaugh, 
Vice President; Betty Miller, Secre- 
tary; Janet Eppley, Treasurer; 
Jane Reed, Student-Faculty Repre- 
sentative; and Louise Light, Pian- 
ist. According to a new amend- 
ment, all these officers will hold 
their offices for an entire school 
year. 

Gockleys Announce 
Birth of Daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Gockley 
have announced the birth of a 
daughter, Pamela Joan, at the Har - 
risburg Hospital, April 30. Mr. 
Gockley is Director of Public Rela- 
tions and Religious Activities for 
the college. 

Both the mother and her 7- 
pound, 10-ounce daughter are do- 
ing well, but, according to his sec- 
retary, the father is still in a state 
of semi-shock. The child is their 
first. 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 



Established 1925 



Vol. XXIV— No. 15 



Thursday, May 6, 1948 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is published weekly throughout the college year, except 
holiday vacations and examination periods, by the students of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

LA VIE is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate 
Press. National advertising is secured through the National Advertising Service, Inc.. 
College Publishers Representative, New York, N. Y. 



FREE PERIOD? 



WE SEEM to recall that the open period at eleven o'clock Thursday 
morning was originally designated as a time for meetings of the 
four classes and the campus organizations. It was, and still is, difficult 
for the clubs and societies to count on holding meetings at night be- 
cause of the difficulty of the day students in coming in the evening, and 
also because of recitals, rehearsals, vespers, and other such obstacles to 
maximum attendance, not to mention school work. This literal gift from 
the administration filled an urgent need, and for a while the system 
worked fairly well. 

Recently, however, it has been infringed upon in several ways. Of 
course, there is always the disinclination of the student to bestir him- 
self to attend the meetings, but he does appear to be able to bestir him- 
self to go to the various forms of entertainment which have been pre- 
sented in Engle Hall during the past few weeks. The administration is 
clearly not to blame for the students' laziness, but it contradicts its 
original purpose in making the period open by scheduling the enter- 
tainment. Another infringement is the holding of classes at this time. 
We concede the practicality of this before vacations, but during the rest 
of the year it is unfair for some to take advantage of this as a means 
for escaping undesirable late -afternoon and Saturday classes while the 
majority cannot do so. If these things interfere, as We think, with the 
workings of the organizatipns, then some correction is indicated. 
Perhaps the period should be abolished. 
Perhaps we need more free periods. 

Perhaps this is a problem for the Student-Faculty Council. 

SPEAKING OF MONEY 

DURING the academic year which is currently approaching a frenzied 
climax, what with exams and social functions, some changes were 
made that most of us have taken for granted. Many of these changes 
were somewhat intangible, (who could sum up our "school spirit" or the 
lack of it) , but if you are interested in facts and figures, here are a few 
that represent one of the aspects of Lebanon Valley which we usually 
know little about: the cost of capital improvements. 

Following is a partial list of expenditures made by the college (ex- 
cluding current expenses such as salaries and maintenance costs) dur- 
ing this school year: 

Investment in Washington Hall, including foundation and base- 
ment, lab tables, linoleum, lighting, etc $ 20,000 

Equipment for Washington Hall, including microscopes, lab 
equipment, recres-ion hall furniture, classroom furniture, 

office furniture, etc $ 8,000 

Improvement of Conservatory basement $ 10,000 

Fluorescent lighting throughout Administration Building, and 

linoleum in all halls and stairways $ 5,000 

Dormitory and classroom furniture $ 4,000 

Purchase of homes for faculty families $ 17,500 

In addition, there was the cost of redecorating the interior of some 
of the dormitories, new paving for campus walks, resurfacing tennis 
courts, a new roof on South Hall, new stoves in the kitchen, new tractor, 
new mowing units, and weatherstripping of dorms and Administration 
Building. 

. . . AND THAT'S NOT ALL 
During the summer work will be started on several more projects 
destined to make LVC a better place in which to live and study. Follow- 
ing are a few figures of anticipated expenditures, provided by the 
Treasurer's Office: 

Installation of new boilers and stokers in the heating plant (the 

old ones barely made it this year) $ 28,000 

Purchase and installation of two new organs for the Conserva- 
tory $ 16,000 

Development of the new athletic field where rough grading is 

now in progress $ 40,000 

Purchase of an additional faculty home $ 5,000 

Moreover, there will be general salary increases for the faculty, as 
well as all campus employees, maintenance help, kitchen help, etc. 

All of this should be borne in mind by those of us who are prone to 
forget that materially, at least, Lebanon Valley College is definitely mov- 
ing ahead! 



WE WELCOME 

AND APPRECIATE 

YOUR PATRONAGE 

Be It a Full Course Dinner or Just a Coke 

THE PENNWAY 



Curtain Calls 

By MRS. JAMES G. STARR 

On April 23 (Shakespeare's birth- 
day, by the way) the Wig and Buc- 
kle Dramatic Club of Lebanon Val- 
ley College presented Eugene O'- 
Neill's comedy, "Ah, Wilderness," in 
Engle Hall. The audience, though 
not a capacity one, was apprecia- 
tive and impressed by the smooth- 
ness of the performance. The 
coaches, Dr. George Struble and 
Mrs. Ralph Mease, deserve great 
praise for the very finished produc- 
tion. 

"Ah, Wilderness," in contrast 
with O'Neill's more common, un- 
pleasant-ending tragedies, is a pop- 
ular, pleasant, sentimental com- 
edy. It is an agreeable tale of a 
typical American family with 
members and problems enough to 
afford a good acting vehicle. There 
is the wise father, the kindly moth- 
er, the perennially drunk uncle, the 
maiden aunt, the eighteen year old 
son passionately in love with a 
neighbor's daughter, to mention 
only the chief characters. The sit- 
uation is never too bad, and the 
play has great appeal for the aver- 
age audience. 

The chief problem is created 
when the girl friend's father finds 
letters with scraps of verse by 
Swinburne from Richard in his 
daughter's bureau drawer and 
forces her to end the romance. In 
retaliation, Richard visits a bar- 
room, makes the acquaintance of 
a questionable lady, and gets drunk 
— serious business in the eyes of 
the family. But a reconciliation is 
effected by the lovers in a pale blue 
scene amid lots of moonlight and 
poetry, and everything is beautiful 
and romantic in nice contrast with 
the realism which has gone before. 

This contrast of realism and ro- 
manticism is characteristic of O'- 
Neill. There is no antithesis be- 
tween romantic material and real- 
istic treatment, for the latter cor- 
rects and adjusts the former. 

The cast was remarkably well se- 
lected and balanced. Shakespeare 
himself would have been pleased 
with the clarity of enunciation and 
the fine voices, not to mention the 
acting and facility with the lines. 

Nat Miller, the wise but not too 
cultivated father, was played by 
James Murray, most convincingly 
perhaps in the clever- scene in 
which he advises his son about life. 
Jane Reed was a somewhat re- 
strained, graceful Essie, pleasant to 
watch and to hear. Dick, the eight- 
een year old, poetry-quoting son 
(who may be the ghost of O'Neill 
himself at eighteen)', was excel- 
lently interpreted by Ted Keller. 
He quoted Swineburne like a true 
poet, or an ardent teen-ager, and 
was just gauche enough as the un- 
initiated in the barroom scene. 
George Sanborn played the * older 
brother with sophistication; Car- 
mela Yannacci, the young sister, 
with great charm, and Robert Ei- 
genbrode, the kid brother, with the 
proper innocence. Some of the fin- 
est acting of the evening was the 
sympathetic interpretation of Un- 
cle Sid, the perennial drunk, by 
Francis Heckman. (Overheard in 
the rear, "Why is it that L. V. C. 
men do their best acting in these 
roles?") Elaine Heilman reached 
real drama during the dinner 
scene, when, as Lilly, she accused 
the whole family of helping with 
Sid's undoing. Muriel, the girl 
friend, was sweetly and romantic- 
ally portrayed by Ruth Peiffer. 
Good character parts were done by 
Paul Kauffman, as David McComb- 
er, Muriel's infuriated father; Har- 
ry Hoffman, as Wint Selby, the 
roue; Katherine Wersen as Belle, 
the harlot; Dorothea Cohen as 



The Campus Is Talking About • . . 

CLIO-PHILO DINNER-DANCE— A superb dinner, splendid program, ^ 
fine music added up to an unforgettable evening of conviviality aiw 
pleasure — where?— Why, the wonderful dance at Hotel New Brur^ 
wick, which climaxed a successful season of Clio-Philo activities. 
Everyone fortunate enough to have been present thoroughly agrew 
that this affair wil be difficult to surpass on all counts. . . .Amona 
those who so agree were several "surprise" couples, in addition to 
those whose names have been so often linked together, and men 
tioned so frequently in this column as to almost have become p er " 

manent fixtures! These "new-o's" included: Etta Rae Milk* 

and Bob Early, Phyllis Dale and Dale Synder (what, no hills?) 
Vera Boyer, back with Fred Fore; Nancy Meyer so happy to be re 
united with her Russ Gingrich (future Doctor) . Anna Fay Hall ann 
"Hank" DiJohnson smilingly receiving their gifts as "spot dance" 
winners — wonder what he'll do with the little black book? Elimina 
tion dance winners Bob Sheetz and his cute home-town gal. 
Handsome-couple-honors should really go to Anne Louise Hartz arid 
Bill Miller — and, of course, May Queen Mary Jane Eckert and Boh 
Streepy (future Mr. and Mrs.) Nancy Bright and Richard Hart- 
man seemed to have a lot to say to each other! Anniversary Presi. 
dent of Clio, Ruth Ann Whitman, and Philo President, Bob Grover 
can indeed be proud of their efforts to make this an outstanding 
dance. Towering Ray Kline and Tiny Anna Kreider partners for 
one dance. Each came with their usual escorts, however! 

BROWSINGS — Congratulations to the cast and producers of "Ah Wilder- 
ness," also to all the "behind the scene" people who made such a 
successful production possible. 

Engagements announced recently are South Hall's dorm president 
Milie Neff to Business Ad. senior Robert Beck; and quiet Jeanne 
Hisner's to alumni Robert Kern. Best wishes from the column, 
couples. 

'Twouldn't be a last effort without mentioning Fritz, the Senator 
Delduco. Ask him and he'll tell you he's "out," which means out with 
South Hall gals when translated. Pat Riihilouma remains the regular 1 
with Sazia Mieczkowska as a side, but definite, interest. That's right, 
isn't it, Fritz? 

Under the category of perfect weekends comes Henry Deens' and 
Bob Miller's jaunt to New York City. Do get them to tell you about 
it, and then try and stop 'em! 

The former editors of this paper, Ted Keller and R. Baker, have 
taken to writing stories about— you guessed it — each other, with 
some ex's of theirs thrown in for feminine interest. Nice pastime, 
what? 

Must admit that Smitty (John Charles, that is) and Mim Keller 
make a nice looking couple, but who's going to take Prof. Fisher to 
the dances? 

Ever hear of George Alwood? Well, he's the guy who does such a 
swell job on drums, and just to broaden his horizons, he's taken to 
learning about the telephone game a la one of Lebanon's own oper- 
tors. 

Dave-oo Fleischer couldn't stay away from our campus for long, so 
he returned a few days ago to see if the P-way still served coffee, and 
- to enjoy Harry's other rorms of amusement, or is it amazement? Joe 
Kania dropped by, also, still feeling like the young stallion which he 
is rapidly outgrowing. 

Not mentioned, and yet not forgotten by our reporters, are Charlie 
Tome, faithful LA VIE sports editor, and his Sidney Garverich, 
and outstanding cornetist Ralph Downey and Mary Tillson; Ginny 
Vought and "Sleepy" Widmann. 

Parting time now, all you lovely people — To those who weren't men- 
tioned often through no fault of their own, better luck next semes- 
ter; to the old faithfuls, keep up the good work; you've been good 
copy. Happy Prom-ing— Good luck on the finals, and here's to big- 
ger, and shall I say, better dirt columns. It's been fun, and let's keep 
it gay! 



Reflections 

DEAR SIRS: 

In answer to your column, "Re- 
flections," of Thursday, April 22, 
1948, I wish to object to the way 
the writer of that column reviewed 
Gentleman's Agreement. 

Apparantly (sic) the writer of 
"Reflections" does not know the 
extent to which the Jewish people 
are being persecuted, here in Am- 
erica, and Abroad. In fact, I would 
go as far as to say that the column 
seemed to have an anti-semitic col- 
or to it. 

My reason for saying this is due 
to the fact that in that article the 
writer tries to bypass the problem 
at hand by bringing to the front 
the problem of the Negro. In doing 
so he stated, "Despite the revolting 
aspects of anti-semitism, the Negro 
problem poses a much more explo- 
sive situation. . . ." . 

True, the problem of the Negro 



Nora, the maid; Albert Moriconi as 
the bartender; and Samuel Ruth- 
erford as the salesman. 

The cast, the club, and the direc- 
tors should feel proud of the pro- 
duction. Encore! 



is great, but it lies in one section 
of our great democratic country, 
namely the South. 

On the other hand, the problem 
of the Jew and anti-semitism * 
world wide, not just in one partic- 
ular section of one particular coun- 
try. 

What people are being allowed to 
wander aimlessly in Europe unde 
the classification of D. P.'s, ®? 
Jews or the Negroes? What peop 
are not being allowed to enter t0 
land which has been promised 
them for centuries, the Jews or 
Negroes? What people are n° 
fighting for that land, the Je* s 
the Negroes? 

—An Ardent Reader- 



Objections sustained but 



a note of explanation. Re f l f c ^$e 
makes no attempt to minimize 
despicable aspects of anti-s e 
(Continued on page 4) 



STEIN BROTHERS ot 

Custom Tailors and Clothiers 
Distinction 



Formal Wear Sales and B en 



21 N. 7th St. 



PHONE 4112 t n. 

LEBANON^ 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1948 



PAGE THREE 



Dutchmen Annex Fifth Victory 
1$ Miller Twirls Fourth Win 

Mease Men Triumph Easily Over E-Town 
IflcGraw And Gage Showing Way With Bat 

Riding to victory on the stout right arm of Charlie Miller, Lebanon 
t's Flying Dutchmen recorded victory number five Saturday af- 



as they routed Elizabethtown, 5-1. "Ussie," whizzing an assort- 



Greyhounds Beat 
Valley 4-2; L.V. 8-2 
Over Mt. St. Mary's 

Fore and Loose Pitch, 
Biff Gallo Pinch Hits 



o 
r 

t 
a 
to 



it 

iit- 



^ent of fast balls and curves, set E-town down with five hits as his 
"'ates- paced by Walt Gage and Jim McGraw, whacked E-town, pitching 
f? n ne hits and five runs. 
Miler showed plenty of every- 

hinS His curve service was espe " 
%y tasty. He struck out nine and 
£d 3-town to a single tally in the 
fifth inning, 
jiir. McGraw supplied the power 
that sent the Valley into the lead 
tie second inning. McGraw 
JL^d a screaming triple to deep 
Reenter that scored Chick Zim- 
merman, who had walked. The Val- 
1 aided another run in the bot- 
tom 3f the third when Walt Gage 
It a dribbler to third and beat 

lout i P° or P e S t0 the bag - Miller 
laid down a beautiful bunt that 
^nt for a hit and sent Gage to 
third, and Walt scored as Hess was 
being thrown' out short to first. 
Then the Dutchmen staged a two 
run rally in the fourth that com- 
nrised such impressive ingredients 
[as an overthrow, stolen base, error, 
| walk and a solid single. DiJohnson 
opened the frame when he reached 
I first safety on an error and went to 
secoid on the overthrow. Zimmer 
man whiffed and McGraw smacked 
a rdler between the third sacker's 
legs which scored DiJohnson from 
second. Becker walked and then 
Gag came through with a solid 
shot to right which scored McGraw 
for ihe Valley's third run 

E-town came back in the fifth 
when Lichty tripled on a low liner 
to Mt center and raced home on 
Ear. Hess' double to left. Miller 
got all three batters this inning on 
striteouts. After Lichty had tripled 
"Ussie" struck out the next two 
(bafcers, then gave out a double and 
whiffed the last batter. 
, II was Gage again in the sixth 
who supplied the plate punch 
Chck Zimmerman opened with a 
•hot single through the middle 
Becker walked before McGraw 
went down swinging and then Walt 
Mucked a bouncer between third 
ant short to score Zimmerman 
froii second. 

The Valley breezed through the 
^ three innings, as Miller became 
stronger as the game progressed. 
" Ul sie" added the finishing touch- 
es in the final frame when he 
st nckout the last two men to face 
bin. 



£*mk Huff Elected 
p tesident of Philo 

. ?r ank B. Huff was elected pres- 
ent of Phi Lamda Sigma for the 
ye *r 1948-1949 at a recent meet- 
ly The other Philo officers for 

*t year are: Paul Broome, vice 
^sident; Bernard Goldsmith, sec- 

e ' ar y; and Carl Stein, treasurer 



f^othal Of Senior 
y. Couple Announced 



St 



Mrs 



Elsie A. Neff, 
Street, York, 
pees 
Nhte 



Mm! 



of 188 East 
Penna., an- 
the engagement of her 
jT^ 1 ". .Mildred Arlene, to Rob- 
Fr anklin Beck, son of Mr. and 
• Levi Beck, of Ephrata, Penna. 
v ito is a senior in tne Conser- 



^W" and is P lannin 8 to teach 
ic r af ter graduation. Bob, a sen 



c, Urs ^ e Bu siness Administration 
**du ° f the colle S e - P lans t0 take 
^Ofl W ° rk at Temple Graduate 

^ding 



date has been set 



for the 



The Moravian College Grey- 
hounds continued to cast their evil 
spell over the Flying Dutchmen 
when they downed the Dutchmen 
2 to score their second victory of 
the season at the expense of the 
Valley. Before a fair crowd of Val- 
ley faithful and beneath cloudy' 
skies, the Greyhounds had one big 
inning, the second, which produced 
runs, to hand L.V. their third 
loss of the season. 

Fred Fore, a big blond freshman 
flinger, pitched 8 hit ball for the 
Valley and but for a combination of 
circumstances would have achieved 
a deserved victory. As it turned out, 
Fred looked as good as a losing- 
pitcher ever looked. He shot strike- 
out bullets at Moravian all after- 
noon and compiled a whiff list of 
eleven strikeouts, getting two each 
in the first, third, fourth, fifth, and 
seventh, and one in the sixth. Of 
the eight hits Fred gave up, five 
of them squeezed through the right 
side as though the balls had eyes. 

Lebanon Valley tallied the firsT 
run of the game in the initial 
frame. Shorty Fields was hit by a 
pitched ball, sacrificed to second by 
Bob Hess, and after Marquette flied 
out to center DiJohnson got the 
only extra base blow of the game 
when he blasted a booming triple 
to deep center to score Fields. 

Moravian quickly went ahead in 
the top of the second as they put 
together 3 singles and an error to 
score 3 runs. With two men on the 
following 2 hits, Roger Doll, Grey- 
hound pitcher, sent a topper to 
short which Hess bobbl'ed and all 
hands were safe. With the sacks 
soaked another roller to short pro- 
duced Moravian's first run. Then 
Stengele lined a single to center to 
irive in two more runs. 

L.V. added another run in the 
fourth when Becker strolled. Walt 
Gage beat out a roller to third and 
?ore bashed a screaming single to 
right to score Becker. Biff Gallo 
continued his sensational pinch- 
hitting when he slapped a sharp 
single through the middle— but 
Gage, rounding third going full 
throttle missed the sack, and was 
called out to end a Valley rally. 

Moravian continued to heed op- 
portunity's sharp knock when they 
scored run number four in the top 
half of the sixth. Following two 
successive ground singles to right; 
Fore did some commendable clutch 
pitching and appeared to pull out 
of the jam. With runners on first 
and third, Fred made the next two 
batters hit into the dirt and had 
two away via outs from short to 
first and pitcher to first. But then 
Lobb stole home to add the fir 
tally on a questionable play. 

The D-men made another bid to 
pull the game out of the fire in the 
home half of the seventh but failed 
to score. Hess sent a sharp single 



through the middle after Gallo had 
flied out to left. Marquette lined 
out to short and DiJohnson came 
through with his second hit, a blaz- 
ing single to right, but the rally 
fizzled when Zimmerman went out, 
pitcher to first. 

Valley 8, Mt. St. Mary's 2 
Making his first start in college 
ball when he scored an 8-2 triumph 
over Mount Saint Mary's, Jim Loose 
turned in some corking chucking to 
register the third win for the Men- 
of-Mease. Loose, a rookie righty 
who fed the MSM batters a mixture 
of fast and slow stuff, was backed 
up by some lusty hitting as the 
Valley pounded out 8 runs after the 
visitors had scored twice in the 
first. 

The Valley's big rally came in 
the second when no less than 11 
Dutchmen came to bat. . Becker 
opened with a ground single 
through the middle. Not content 
with that, Floyd stole everything 
but the ball. He swiped second, 
stole third after Gage walked, and 
then stole home. 

Loose helped the cause by bunt- 
ing safely toward third. Shorty 
Fields ^as hit by a pitched ball to 
load the bases, and Bob Hess walk- 
ed to force in the fourth run. Mar 
quette lifted a towering fly to left 
which fell for a single to score 
Loose and Fields. The St. Mary'? 
pitcher couldn't find the plate a 
a basement china counter, and Di 
Johnson walked. This hilarious act 
continued when Hess scored on ; 
wild pitch, but three Valley bats 
men flied out to end the inning. 

Jules Gallo continued to hit in 
grand fashion. Coming in as a 
pinch hitter for Fields in the bot- 
tom of the third, Biff banged a 
double to left center to drive in the 
Valley's final run. Next time up he 
singled sharply down the left line, 
and completed a perfect day wher 
he beat out a hit to deep short his 
last time at bat. 



graduates this summer. While in 
high school Freddy was a member 
of the baseball, basketball, track, 
and soccer teams. Fred spent last 
year at Kutztown and the Harris- 
burg Area College. He has been 
tantalizing opposing batters all 
year with his drops, curves, and 
knuckle balls, but has been pitch- 
ing in just about the toughest luck 
possible. In 23 innings he has given 
up just one earned run and yet has 
been charged with 3 losses against 
victories. Fred is leading the 
Dutchmen twirlers in strikeouts 
with 21 in 23 innings, while Char- 
ley Miller has 20 in 35 innings. Fred 
has allowed only 15 hits and 6 bas- 
es on balls in those 23 innings, 
which isn't bad pitching in any 
man's league. 

Saturday's game with Albright 
should be a thriller, and with 
Charley Miller on the mound the 
Valley's chances for victory look 
very good. At least, we think so. 

The Valley tennis squad has yet 
to hit its stride, losing 6 out of 7 
matches. With only 4 matches re- 
maining on the docket, the best 
our boys can do is pull up to a re- 
spectable 5 and 6 record for the 



season. Howard Lebegern and 
Henry Miller have been the most 
consistent winners for the Valley. 
A victory over the Lions this Sat- 
urday would atone for several de- 
feats. 

With this issue we take leave of 
you till next fall. Let's root our Fly- 
ing Dutchmen on to victory in the 
final ball games and tennis matches 
this spring, and come back refresh- 
ed in the fall, ready to cheer Andy 
Kerr, and an almost completely re- 
turning football squad on to a suc- 
cessful gridiron season. 
Good luck, Ralph and Andy. 



CARL'S SHOP 



EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 



VISIT - - - 

"HOT DOG" FRANK 

Light Lunches and Sandwiches 
of All Kinds 

Annville, Pa. 



With the Dutchmen 

Our Dutchmen have been able to 
play only eight of their ten sched- 
uled games up to this point, and 
leaving them at this point, we can- 
not draw a true balance sheet of 
their accomplishments. 

At this point their record stands 
at 5 wins and 3 losses, or a .625 per- 
centage, good in anybody's league. 
Two of those games have been 
dropped by 2 runs and the other 
by a single tally. The Dutchmen 
show plenty of that old spirit out 
there on the field and are well 
worth watching. It appears that 
the scheduled Juniata games have 
been washed from the books 
Should no more rain be forthcom- 
ing, the Blue and White will close 
out their season with a total of 14 
games played. We see victory ahead 
in all but the Lafayette game. That 
would give them a season's record 
of 10 wins and 4 losses. This is al- 
together possible in view of the im 
proved pitching which Coach 
Ralph Mease has been getting late 
ly. Just when Coach Mease thought 
all he had to count on were Miller 
and Fore, young Jim Loose came 
through with a well-pitched game 
against Mt. St. Mary's, winning 8-2, 
and big Marsh Gemberling showed 
his arm and said he was ready for 
duty. He was scheduled to go 
against Kutztown on Tuesday of 
this week. 

Outstanding among Valley base- 
ball newcomers this year is Freddy 
Fore, 5' 11' tall, 22 years old, ex- 
McConnellsburg High School ath 
lete, who has become quite a pitch 
er. Fred is a sophomore and will 
probably take over the No. 1 pitch- 
ing slot next year as Charley Miller 



These people are telephone employees, building a 
telephone system. 

Not a real one, it's true, but a table-top replica that 
illustrates the fundamental problems which management 
meets every day in planning, financing, developing, and 
expanding a telephone system such as the one that serves 
your home town. 

They raise miniature telephone poles. They string mini- 
ature telephone lines between homes and stores and the 
central office. They plot the changes required when a new 
telephone is installed . . . when a subscriber moves . . 
when additional lines are needed in outlying sections of 
town. And they keep representative records of the money 
involved: where it comes from, how it is used, and how 
repaid. 

Such training in the fundamentals of the business, as 
well as in technical matters, is part and parcel of a tele- 
phone career. It is background for good management 
and good management, by trained and ex- 
perienced employees, helps provide you with 
the best possible telephone service at the 
lowest possible cost. 

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 
OF PENNSYLVANIA 




Getting Down to 
Fundamentals 




PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1948 



Reflections 

(Continued from Page 2) 
ism, but maintains, nevertheless, 
that it is not the most dangerous 
phase of intolerance in America to- 
day. Furthermore, the Negro prob- 
lem is definitely not a situation pe 
culiar to the Southern States, as 
almost any Negro in Pennsylvania 
will affirm. The condition of the 
displaced persons in Europe is piti 
ful and demands some action; pos- 
sibly partition is the answer, but 
several million Arabs (who have 
an equally valid claim) are quite 
emphatic in their objections that it 
is not. In any event, although the 
Palestine question merits the con- 
sideration of America, it is hardly 
an aspect of intolerance within 
America, and seems rather far re 
moved from the discussion of Gen 
tleman's Agreement as entertain- 
ment or effective social propagan- 
da. 

Twelve Seniors Elected 
To Phi Alpha Epsilon 

Twelve seniors have attained 
membership in Phi Alpha Epsilon, 
an honorary society for seniors 
who have maintained an average 
grade of 88 or better during their 
first three and one-half years of 
college. The annual dinner was 
held Monday, May 3, at the New 
England Pantry. Reverend Miller 
Price of the Annville Evangelical 
Reformed Church was the speaker. 

The seniors are: Alvin Berger, 
Melvyn Bowman, Doris Clements, 
Theodore Keller, Virginia Vought, 
Helen Hartz, James Wert, Rhoda 
Zeigler, Anna Dunkle, David Sheetz, 
Karl Miller, and William Albrecht. 



May Day 

(Continued from Page 1) 
escorting Marycarol Salzman, the 
high yaller gal. After some barter- 
ing the Devil is once again defeat- 
ed by the freedom of this wench. 

Jim Yingst, as Peter Cartwright, 
the saddle bag preacher, defends 
Joanne Kessler as Annie Oakley, 
and saves her from the devil. 
How the crow of the cock and 
the extinguishing of the fires in 
hell add up to the ultimate ruina- 
tion of the Devil will provide the 
element of suspense which may all 
be cleared by the payment of fifty 
cents on Saturday afternoon, May 
8th, weather permitting. 

This year the May Pole dancers 
are returning to their effective ev- 
ening gown attire. Student-elected 
May Queen, Mary Jane Eckert, 
with her court of seniors consisting 
of Millie Neff , Joyce Meadows, Mary 
Jane Flinchbaugh, Betty Frank, 
Elaine Heilman, Virginia Vought 
and Elaine Frock as maid of honor, 
will preside over the festivities. 

Prof. Rutledge Conducts 
At Lititz Spring Festival 

Professor Edward P. Rutledge 
was guest conductor at the Fifth 
Annual Spring Festival in Lititz, 
Pa., on April 29. 

Professor Rutledge conducted a 
forty-voice Glee Club and a fifty- 
piece band composed of Lititz stu- 
dents. 



Mr. Lochner Attends 
Political Convention 

Mr. Lochner attended the spring- 
meeting of the Pennsylvania Polit- 
ical Science and Public Adminis- 
tration Association held in the 
Harrisburger Hotel, Harrisburg, 
Pa., on April 23 and 24. On Friday 
evening at the opening dinner ses- 
sion a majority of Governor Duff's 
Cabinet was present. 

At Saturday morning's session a 
round table discussion was con- 
ducted under the chairmanship of 
Dr. Brewster, Department of Polit- 
ical Science at Pennsylvania State 
College, on the subject, "The Intro- 
ductory Course in Political Sci- 
ence and Research Opportunities in 
Pennsylvania State and Local Gov- 
ernment." 

At the afternoon session, Dr. 
Harter, University of Pennsylvania, 
served as the chairman of the pan- 
el in a discussion on "Political Par- 
ty Techniques in 1948." 

The meeting was well attended 
and represented by the social sci- 
ence departments of most of Penn- 
sylvania's colleges and universities. 



State Sec'y of Internal 
Affairs To Speak Here 

On Monday, May 10, at 2 p. m., 
the Honorable William Livengood, 
Secretary of Internal Affairs, Com- 
monwealth of Pennsylvania, will 
appear in Engle Hall to give an ad- 
dress particularly directed to stu- 
dents majoring in the Economics 
and Business Administration De- 
partment, but also of considerable 
interest to all students of the col- 
lege. Mr. Livengood is appearing at 
the request of Mr. Lochner, the two 
having been former classmates at 
Dickinson School of Law. 



Graduation 

(Continued from Page 1) 
p. m. Other events scheduled for 
Saturday are the Board of Trustees 
meeting at 11:00 a. m., in room 16 
in the Administration Building, the 
Alumni Luncheon in the College 
Dining Hall at 12:30 p. m., open 
house in the College Library from 
1:00-2:00 in the afternoon, and 
President and Mrs. Lynch's recep- 
tion at the President's home at 
3:00 p. m. The day will close with 
the Annual Alumni Dinner in the 
College Church at 6:30 p. m. 

The following seniors will receive 
degrees this year: 

Work Completed January 31. 
1948: 

George Kreider Bomberger, Her- 
bert Elton Ditzler, Robert Melvin 
Engle, Gabriel Bernard Frank, 
Richard Graboyes, Helen Louise 
Hartz, Burnell Love Kessel, Rena 
Mae Biely Miller, Martha Isabel 
Ross, Thomas James Schaak, Thel- 
ma Mae Sharp, Alton Matthew 
Smith, Arthur Leon Terr, Robert 
Andrew Zimmerman. 

Work to Be Completed May 31, 
1948: 

William Melvin Albrecht, Bertha 
Barbara Barbini, Miriam Elizabeth 
Barth, Robert Merle Bashore, Jr., 
Robert Franklin Beck, Alvin Carl 
Berger, Jr., Mary Helen Long Bick- 
el, Ruth Isabel Billow, Carolyn 
Boeddinghaus, Charles Daniel Bo- 
lan, Melvyn Richard Bowman, John 
Francis Cek, Doris Helen Clements, 
A. Alfred Delduco, John Adam Det- 
weiler, Jr., Anna Barnet Dunkle, 
Jacob Eitnier Earhart, Mary Jane 
Eckert, Edwin Francis Englehart, 
Mary Jane Flinchbaugh, Daniel 
Wayne Fox, Mary Elizabeth Frank, 
Elaine Louise Frock, Mary Kath- 
leen Garis, Anthony Joseph Ger- 
ace, Mark Smith Gingrich, Mary 
Louise Grube, Samuel Allen Hart- 
man, II, Nancy Elaine Heilman, 
John Paul Hummel, Jr., Doris Lou- 
ise Hyman, Kenjiro Ikeda, Dorothy 
May Kauffman, Ruth Evelyn Gear- 
hart Keech, Theodore Donald Kel- 
ler, Barbara Ann Kilheffer, Fred- 
erick David Koons, Grace Elizabeth 
Laverty, John Henry Light, George 
Reynolds Marquette, Una Joyce 
Meadows, Karl Eugene Miller, Ned 
Ellsworth Miller, Mildred Arlene 
Neff, Constance Veronica Nester, 
Blake Harold Nicholas, Bernardo 
Joseph Penturelli, Ella Kathryn 
Rhoads, Luther Eyler Robinson, 
Wayne Ellsworth Rohland, Jr., Sa- 
muel James Rutherford, Kenneth 
Lovell Sampson, Franklin Gwynn 
Senger, III, David Patrick Sheetz, 
Iris Opal Shumate, Robert Joseph 
Sourbier, Earl Jones Spangler, Ross 



li 



I 



HERE'S 
NO FINER CIGARETTE 
THAN CHESTERFIELD. 
I KNOW, IT'S MY BRAND." 




WHY. 



Qsuu 




FROM SHANGHAI" 

A COLUMBIA PRODUCTION 




(from a series of statements by prominent tobacco farmers) 

/ have done business with Liggett & Myers 
for over 40 years. They buy the best crops in 
the house at the auctions. 

I am exclusively a Chesterfield smoker. 
I think they are the best cigarette made. 



TOBACCO FARMER, NICHOLASVIllt, KV 




CHESTERFIELD 

^20*^ \J Always milder Better tasting CJooler smoking 



Copyright 1948, Liggett & Myhs Tobacco Co 



Eugene Stickel, Jr., Cawley Richard 
Stine, Dorothy Louise Strassburger, 
Robert Douglas Streepy, Andrew 
Philip Strickler, Frederick Sydney 
Tice, Frank Edwin Urich, Virginia 
Mae Vought, John William Wagner, 
Miriam Rebecca Wehry, Donald 
Edward Weiman, James Edward 
Wert, Ruth Eleanor Whitman, Ray- 
mond John Widmann, Irene May 



Withers, Lester Romain Yeager, 
Paul Richard Yingst, John Balt- 
haser Yoder, Jr., Harold Edwin 
Zeigler, Sara Anne Zellers, Rhoda 
Mae Ziegler. 

These seniors will complete their 
work at Summer School and will 
receive degrees next year: 

Arthur Irvin Bodden, James 
Stanton Brulatour, Leonard Cohen, 



Joseph Michael Fiorello, 
Gamber, Jr., John 



pete? 
G^ 1 



Walter — j 

Harry Harris Hoffman, Jr., 
Kurilla, Warren Edgar Light, v 
ter Peter Mahoney, James J° S J0 , 
McGraw, Robert Hart Miller- , 
seph Leo Radai, William *rL 
Rothrock, III, Vincent Allen ^ 
man, Edward Raymond Ste 1 , 
Charles Peter Yeagley, Jr.